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page 30
King of the Canadian
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page 37
Friday
July 9, 2010
Serving Surrey and North Delta
www.surreyleader.com
Editorial 6 Letters 7 Sports 30 Arts 34 People 37 Classifieds 41
Save time, save money.
by Boaz Joseph
MARILYN HERRMANN was a bit nervous set-
ting up for the group photo at a Fleetwood
restaurant.
Te executive director of the Surrey Food
Bank was used to cheque presentations, but
not like this one.
“I’ve never held an $80,000 cheque in
my hand before,” she told a group of seven
Cedar Club Society members who made the
donation to the food bank on Tuesday.
It was $80,184 to be exact.
Te food bank is one of dozens of
charities to beneft from the move by the
55-member chapter of the Knights of
Columbus 4767, which operates in Surrey
and Delta.
Tony Upton, one of the Cedar Club’s
directors, says the more than $1 million in
donations was not the original plan.
In fact, the bonanza for the charities has
been decades in the making.
$80,000 for Surrey Food Bank just a fraction of Knights’ $1 million gift
A doozy of a donation
BOAZ JOSEPH / THE LEADER
The Surrey Food Bank’s Marilyn Herrmann receives an $80,000 cheque from the Cedar Club Society – Knights of Columbus 4767.
The club recently sold a property and is giving away more than $1 million to 30 charities.
by Jef Nagel
HOSPITALS AROUND the Fraser
Health region are closing more oper-
ating rooms than usual this summer
as a cost-cutting measure.
Fraser Health spokesman Roy
Torpe confrmed the normal
25-per-cent summer reduction in
OR time – because of surgeons, staf
and patients booking holidays – will
be 35 per cent this year.
“Te closures are a little bit more
than would be done in a usual sum-
mer,” he said.
Fraser Health still expects to per-
form the usual
80,000 surger-
ies in total in
2010, he said,
by catching up
on any backlog
over the fall
and winter.
“We’re not
expecting any
reductions in
the number
of surgeries
performed,”
Torpe said.
“We’re hoping
to gain some
ef ciencies by
doing more or
the same number of surgeries with
slightly less OR time.”
Te health authority hopes to
wring $7 million in savings this year
More
ORs shut
down for
summer
Hospitals aiming
to save $7M
See CHARITIES / Page 3
“We’re not
expecting
any
reductions
in the
number of
surgeries
performed.”
Roy Thorpe
See WAIT TIMES / Page 3
2 Friday July 9 2010 Surrey North Delta Leader
Central City Store
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Manila Clams
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Josh Boden jailed on break-and-enter charges
Black Press
JOSH BODEN, a 24-year-old Surrey man once considered a top
professional football prospect, has been arrested and charged with
breaking and entering.
Te incident reportedly occurred last week in Burnaby at the
home of Boden’s girlfriend.
Court records show Boden was arrested without a warrant.
Boden appeared in Vancouver Provincial Court on Monday,
where the charge was upgraded from simple breaking and entering
to one count of breaking and entering to commit a serious indictable
ofence.
A bail hearing was scheduled for Monday, July 12.
Boden, a former student at North Vancouver’s Carson Graham
Secondary, had a checkered upbringing before moving from the
North Shore to Surrey, where he was taken under the wing of B.C.
Lions head coach Wally Buono and a handful of players, including
defensive back Mark Washington and receiver Paris Jackson.
Before he turned pro, the 6’1” Boden was a standout player for for
the South Surrey Rams of the Canadian Junior Football League.
In his 2005 season with the Rams (now the Big Kahuna Rams),
Boden fnished the season as the B.C. Football Conference’s rookie
of the year, MVP, and best special teams player.
Before his rookie season with the Rams, Boden ruf ed a few
feathers when he declared he would not only break the league’s
receiving records, but “planned on doubling them.”
His performance won him an invitation to the BC Lions training
camp the same year.
In 2007, Boden made the Lions roster as a backup wide receiver.
Boden was released by the west coast CFL team afer he was
charged with domestic assault and robbery in April, 2008.
Te charges were dropped a few months later when his ex-girl-
friend, Kimberly Hallgarth, said she couldn’t remember key details
of the assault.
Despite the dropping of the domestic assault charges, the Lions
refused to re-sign him.
Boden was picked up by the Hamilton Tiger-Cats, but cut afer
one game.
Josh Boden
Former Surrey football star arrested in Burnaby
Surrey North Delta Leader Friday July 9 2010 3
Back in 1959, the newly formed club, led
by founding member Nick Kray, bought a
property near the Wheelhouse Pub in Cedar
Hills which consisted of a small church and
house on a small lot.
In 1981, the club sold the property at a
profit and bought a larger lot a few blocks to
the east.
The club’s intention was to build a seniors’
facility.
It was to be a “non-denominational, low
rent, seniors’ highrise,” explains Upton. “But
we could never quite get the rezoning and
financing in place, so it never happened.”
Instead, club members – most now in their
70s and 80s – decided to sell the property
and give the money away.
“The entire proceeds will be in excess of a
million dollars,” Upton says. “The money will
be distributed over the next 12 months to 30
charities that we’ve identified.”
Among those are Covenant House, the BC
Cancer Agency and the Surrey Memorial
Hospital Foundation, which will be given
their $93,000 cheque by next week.
“Our surgical department will be thrilled,
since the money will buy some specialized
surgical tools to fight tumours,” says the
foundation’s Jason Howe.
“We’re thrilled that the Knights of Colum-
bus recognize the importance of providing
state-of-the-art health care close to home.”
Meanwhile, the Surrey Food Bank will use
their money to buy a refrigerated five-tonne
delivery truck, which Herrmann says will
greatly help in providing nutritious but per-
ishable food items to clients.
bjoseph@surreyleader.com
from the surgical budget through
the combination of OR closures and
other changes.
Patient-focused funding is also
expected to play a role, providing
fnancial incentives to encourage
hospitals to fnd more ways to
perform day surgery, rather than
keeping patients overnight.
Langley Memorial Hospital is one
of the hardest hit sites, losing almost
half its OR time this summer.
Dr. Mitra Maharaj, an ear nose
and throat surgeon at Langley, said
he’s concerned about the hospital
running only two ORs, adding it
typically drops from a normal four
ORs to three during the summer.
“It’s certainly going to be challeng-
ing and it’s going to be something
we’re going to have to monitor closely
throughout the summer,” he said.
“I don’t remember the last time
we ran with two operating theatres
– we’ll have to see how it goes.”
It’s even worse at Peace Arch Hos-
pital, which dropped from 2.3 ORs
open in June to one for July and zero
in August.
Torpe said Peace Arch expects
to cope
through a
combination
of shifing
any sched-
uled August
surgeries to
the fall and
transferring
patients to
other hos-
pitals where
necessary.
Fraser Health will monitor wait
times at each hospital through the
summer and into the fall and add
OR time where needed, Torpe said.
Emergency surgeries won’t be
afected by the slowdown.
Only elective and scheduled sur-
geries could end up getting bumped
back if there’s not enough funded
operating room time at a given
hospital.
jnagel@surreyleader.com
Charities: 30 will beneft from funds
BOAZ JOSEPH / THE LEADER
Summer’s afoot!
A vehicle passenger tries to beat the heat while travelling in traffic. After a soggy June, the Lower Mainland is in the midst of a
dry hot spell. In Surrey this week, temperatures hit 29 Celsius on Wednesday and 31C on Thursday. Long-term weather forecasts
indicate the sun will be shining for at least the next two weeks.
Wait times:
Will be
monitored
From page 1
From page 1
“It’s certainly
going to be
challenging.”
Dr. Mitra
Maharaj

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Thank you to the following companies for supporting the 2010 Grads!
Your generous donation contributed tremendously to the Dry Grad event,
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Surrey Honda
Country Tree
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B&W Insurance
Dr. Ben Khaial
Western Tuxedo
N.Wallace &
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Kobel Family
Jacques Family
Barclay Family
Dr. Andrew Chan
Fleetwood Bottle
Depot
Sportchek
West 49
Bluenotes
Bootlegger
Le Chateau
Privilege Clothing
Everything But the
Groom
Treat Bridal
Trinklets Creations
Guildford Town
Centre
Red Bull Canada
Abbotsford Heat
McDonalds
Dr. Gedak
Rona
Safeway
Wired Monk
Telus
Panorama Booster
Juice
Tim Hortons
Guildford
Red Robin
Esquires
Cobbs
BC Liquor Stores
Champers
Bev Watson
99 Nursery
Making Memories
Services
Crush Hair
IGA
Ivory Bridal
Jack's Pub
Party Empire
Royal Oak Pizza
Sheraton Guildford
Starbucks
Newton & Fleetwood
Boston Pizza
Nu Mac Feed
Purdy's
Origins Organic
Coffee
Subway
Empire Theatre
Sunset Gourmet
Foods
Ricky's Restaurant
7 Eleven
Gillanders Wine
Freybe Gourmet
Foods
Aqua Ibiza
Little Caesar's Pizza
Lululemon
Fleetwood Park Staff
and Parents.
Fleetwood Park Dry Grad 2010
4 Friday July 9 2010 Surrey North Delta Leader
Bridge tolls to rise
Golden Ears increase to cover inflation: TransLink
by Jef Nagel
TOLLS TO cross the Golden Ears Bridge will go up a
nickel for most standard vehicles on July 15.
“It’s been part of the business plan that there
would be annual adjustments in tolls to keep up
with infation,” TransLink spokesman Ken Hardie
said.
He said the increases will also help ensure the toll
bridge heads towards fnancial break-even.
Regular cars will pay fve cents more – those with
transponders will pay $2.80 to cross, those who are
registered but detected by video will pay $3.35 and
unregistered users billed by mail will pay $3.95.
Small trucks will pay 10 cents more for a mini-
mum of $5.65. Large trucks will pay 15 cents more
($9.55) if they’re unregistered, 10 cents more if they
are registered ($8.40).
Tere’s no increase for registered motorcycles,
but unregistered ones will pay fve cents more.
TransLink executives had recently discussed the
potential to introduce discounts in the tolls to try to
drum up more traf c.
“Tat remains a tool in the tool box we can use if
we need it,” Hardie said, but added traf c levels on
the bridge have been improving.
Te number of vehicles crossing in June is
expected to be up about 25 per cent from January,
he said.
“Te trend is extremely positive.”
LEADER FILE PHOTO
As of July 15, it will cost slightly more to cross the Golden Ears Bridge.
KAYAKI NG COURSES AND TOURS
www.surrey.ca
KAYAK - SEA KAYAKING
LEVEL 2
In Level 2 you will learn about kayak design
and performance, and the basics of tide
and current evaluation. You will also be
introduced to advanced braces, draws and
rescues.
SOUTH 2 Sessions $95 16 yrs+
4214144 Tu, Th Jul 20 6:00pm-9:00pm
4214145 Tu, Th Aug 17 6:00pm-9:00pm
Elgin Heritage Park
SUNSET CHOCOLATE
FONDUE TOUR
Do you enjoy beautiful sunsets, majestic
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SOUTH 1 Session $53.50 12 yrs+
4214147 W Jul 7 6:00pm-9:30pm
4214146 Sa Jul 17 6:00pm-9:30pm
4214148 W Jul 21 6:00pm-9:30pm
4214149 Sa Jul 31 6:00pm-9:30pm
4214150 Sa Aug 14 6:00pm-9:30pm
4214151 W Aug 18 6:00pm-9:30pm
Elgin Heritage Park
KAYAK - SEA KAYAKING
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Sea Kayaking is a great low impact sport
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SOUTH 2 Sessions $95 12 yrs+
4214134 Tu, Th Jul 6 6:00pm-9:00pm
4214136 Tu, Th Aug 3 6:00pm-9:00pm
4214135 Tu, Th Aug 24 6:00pm-9:00pm
SOUTH 1 Session $95 12 yrs+
4214137 Sa Jul 31 10:00am-4:00pm
4214138 Sa Aug 14 10:00am-4:00pm
Elgin Heritage Park
To register please call
604-501-5100
CONVENIENTLY LOCATED AT
#149-6350 120th Street, Surrey BC V3X 3K1
Tel: 604-594-8260 Fax: 604-594-3723
Charlene Hood Jennine Fitterer
Notaries Public
WILLS, MORTGAGES
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by Jef Nagel
LOWER MAINLAND housing prices
sofened in June afer a continued
rebound in the frst half of 2010
from recession-bottom lows
reached more than a year ago.
Detached houses sold for a
benchmark price of $795,025
in June, up 13.4 per cent from a
year ago, the Real Estate Board of
Greater Vancouver reported.
Duplexes and townhouses were
up 11.6 per cent from a year ago to
$492,860 in the Greater Vancouver,
while condos gained 9.7 per cent
to $391,530.
Although the Greater Vancouver
real estate prices were up on a year-
over-year basis, they actually slid
nearly two per cent from May.
Te weaker prices coincided
with a darkening global economic
outlook and the July 1 arrival of
the Harmonized Sales Tax in B.C.,
adding to the cost of more expen-
sive new homes.
“Tere has been less upward
pressure on prices in our market
the last few months, which has
allowed prices to ease back from
the record high numbers seen in
April,” Greater Vancouver board
president Jake Moldowan said.
Te Fraser Valley Real Estate
Board, which includes Surrey,
Langley, White Rock and North
Delta, reported benchmark
detached houses climbed 9.9 per
cent from a year ago to $518,350
in June, although most parts of the
region were fat or down slightly
from May.
Townhouses sold for a
benchmark price of $328,000 in
June, up nine per cent from a year
ago, while typical condos sold for
$246,350, a 6.6-per-cent one-year
gain.
Fraser Valley house prices are
now marginally above their previ-
ous peak in the spring of 2008, but
apartments and townhouses are
still short of their all-time highs.
Greater Vancouver benchmark
prices are above their previous
spring 2008 highs in all categories.
June’s real estate sales were down
5.8 per cent in Greater Vancouver,
and 30 per cent of from a year ago.
Fraser Valley reported a 23-per-
cent jump in sales from May
– down eight per cent from a year
ago.
Board president Deanna Horn
said the busier-than-expected June
sales pace may have been due to
lowered mortgage rates and the
impending arrival of the HST.
A rebate of up to $26,250 is to
ensure buyers of new homes up
to $525,000 pay no more tax than
they did before the HST when only
GST applied.
Horn predicts the HST will give
new housing in the Fraser Valley
a selling advantage because most
condos, townhomes and even
some new single family homes
sell for less than $525,000 in the
region.
Tat’s less likely to be the case
closer to Vancouver, where land
values are higher.
Real estate prices
ease afer rebound
HST cited as a factor for brisk June sales in Fraser Valley
Surrey North Delta Leader Friday July 9 2010 5
LEADER FILE PHOTO
Weakening Lower Mainland housing prices coincided with a
gloomy global economic outlook and the July 1 arrival of the
Harmonized Sales Tax.
Published and printed by Black Press Ltd. at 5450 152 St., Surrey, B.C.
OPINION Friday July 9 2010 6
T
he arrival of First
Nations canoes at
Crescent Beach
and White Rock on
Tursday was a key event in
the long history of the Semi-
ahmoo Peninsula – hearken-
ing back to a time when the
area we now know as Surrey,
White Rock and Delta was
home to many First Nations
people.
Te visit by a fotilla of 18
First Nations canoes was part
of an annual event known
as Pulling Together, which
gathers aboriginal youth and
elders together with police,
Navy personnel and Depart-
ment of Fisheries
and Oceans
employees.
Te Semi-
ahmoo First
Nation, whose
ancestors were
once the only
residents of the
White Rock area,
has taken part in
Pulling Together
for the past eight
years.
Te journey
by the canoeists began
on July 1 in Port Moody.
Te paddlers traversed
traditional Tsleil-Waututh,
Squamish, Musqueam and
Tsawwassen territory as
they made their way to the
traditional Semiahmoo
territory to wind down their
journey.
On Tursday morning,
the paddlers were welcomed
by Surrey Mayor Dianne
Watts at Crescent Beach.
Tey then journeyed from
Crescent Beach around
Kwomais Point and to the
pier at White Rock, where
they were welcomed by
Mayor Catherine Ferguson.
Tey then were scheduled
to leave White Rock and
travel a short distance to the
Little Campbell River, where
a formal welcome was
planned by Chief Willard
Cook and members of the
Semiahmoo First Nation.
Semiahmoo councillor
Joanne Charles said that
there has not been an event
of this type in White Rock
for 51 years.
Non-aboriginal people
are starting to pay more
attention to the rich heritage
of the many First Nations
who have been part of what
is now B.C. for thousands
of years. One of the many
aspects of their heritage,
particularly for those people
who lived near the ocean,
was the use of large canoes –
for trade, travel and warfare.
Ocean Park was a key
observation post, where
parties from other First
Nations could be seen far
of. Indian Fort Drive recalls
that ancient use of the area.
Te white rock which has
given White Rock its name
is said to have been thrown
there to mark the location
where the Semiahmoo First
Nation was
to put down
roots.
Te Little
Campbell,
Nicomekl
and Serpen-
tine rivers
were major
travel routes
for First
Nations
people, and
the rich
fsheries in
all those rivers, the Fraser
River and the ocean were a
foundation of wealth.
Once settlers of European
descent started arriving in
the area, the wealth of the
earlier cultures began to
crumble. Early contact with
Hudson’s Bay Company
of cials was fairly benign.
but when miners and farm-
ers began arriving, much
of the way of life that First
Nations peoples had known
was altered – in some cases
in tragic ways.
But First Nations people
have not forgotten their
culture, and thankfully
their neighbours are fnally
starting to realize just how
important it is. Tere is also
a desire on the part of most
B.C. residents to try and
right some of the wrongs.
Tey want to ensure that
not only is First Nations
culture recognized for its
richness and unique aspects,
but First Nations people be
given full recognition for the
important role they play in
our multicultural society.
Te visit of the Pulling
Together canoes to Crescent
Beach was a tangible step in
that direction.
Deep roots in
Semiahmoo
Weighing in on Air 2
FIRST NATIONS
Have you been watching World Cup soccer?
To answer, go to the Home page of our website: www.surreyleader.com
QUESTION OF THE WEEK
The Surrey/North Delta Leader is a member of the British Columbia Press Council,
a self-regulatory body governing the province’s newspaper industry. The council
considers complaints from the public about the conduct of member newspapers.
Directors oversee the mediation of complaints, with input from
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If talking with the editor or publisher does not resolve your complaint about
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Your written concern, with documentation, should be sent within 45 days to B.C.
Press Council, 201 Selby St., Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 2R2.
For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to www.bcpresscouncil.org
EYE IN THE SKY
Did you purchase goods or services before July 1 in order
to beat the HST?
Here’s how you responded: Yes 43% No 57%
LAST WEEK WE ASKED:
The Surrey/North Delta Leader
I
’m ofen asked questions before I interview peo-
ple: How long will this take? Do you have to use
my name? When will the story be published? Can
you put it on the front page? Can I read it before it
goes to print? Can I get extra copies for my mom?
Te list is endless, and few pre-interview questions
surprise me anymore.
But Tammy Sandquist’s did.
Te afable RCMP constable was my contact in
arranging a recent fy-along aboard Air 2, one of the
Mounties’ dedicated helicopters. (Online, see the
story at http://bit.ly/czNfaR ). She’s a tactical fight
of cer, patrolling the skies over the Lower Mainland
day and night in search of the bad, the lost, the con-
fused and sundry others.
In preparing for me to tag along, and equipped
with the fact I am a Peace Arch News reporter,
Sandquist really only needed to know one thing:
“How much do you weigh?”
Now I’m no heavyweight, and not particularly shy
about my weight – it’s about 130 lbs., depending on
the week’s bagel and cappuccino intake
– but it did seem like an odd question,
at frst.
“For every extra pound of person, we
have to remove fuel,” she explained.
Ahhh. Still, I have to admit it felt a
little weird knowing my weight would
be responsible for decreasing the quan-
tity of fuel we’d have as we hovered over
the Lower Mainland.
Would that mean we could follow
fewer bad guys? Find one less lost child?
Help rescue one fewer stranded hiker?
Technically, the answer to all my
questions is yes. Tey typically refuel every 2½ to
three hours, and 130 lbs. of fuel has got to shave that
down.
But really, even with me onboard, there’s still 350
litres of fuel in that tank. Tat’s gotta go a long way,
right? Right????
Tankfully, the thought lef my mind shortly
before lifof, as Sandquist gave the run-through of
safety procedures, should calamity strike.
Seatbelt? No stranger to those (thanks, Mom).
Check.
Door release? As in, to make the doors drop from
the craf in the event it plummets and I need to leap
out. Gulp. Check.
Move quickly from the ‘copter in the event of an
emergency landing? Check.
Duck during said exit if the skids are destroyed,
to preserve scalp? Ummm… check.
Right, then. Time to go. Last chance to back out.
Wait! Maybe if Sandquist knew the truth about
me, my weakness, she would change her mind
and I wouldn’t have to look like the chicken I was
becoming.
So I confess: I get motion sickness.
Yes, truth be told, I was all but incapacitated a
few years back afer spending an hour on a docked
cruise ship. Tat’s right, docked. And here I was,
about to settle into a space smaller than my hall
closet.
Yeah, this oughta go well.
But it didn’t sway Sandquist. Afer a slightly
nervous check as to the chopper’s supply of air-
sickness bags – none, by the way – we were of.
Fortunately, that new Gravol with organic ginger
worked, and I was good for just over an hour. Long
enough to get a new perspective on
the Semiahmoo Peninsula and other
areas, not to mention get some insight
into Sandquist’s world.
And it was a pretty cool view, a
cocktail of landscape and develop-
ment intermixed with the daily com-
ings and goings of those who call the
Lower Mainland home.
Tere was the winding Serpentine
River, and the orange glow of the sun
setting in the west. Tere were police
cars gathered on a Burnaby street, and
a massive estate under construction
on the bluf overlooking Crescent Beach – the latter
a sight hidden from the ground.
My fight may not have had a lot of action – no
dramatic arrests or rescues or the like – but it
certainly gave a glimpse into the value of having an
eye in the sky and those watching over us.
Enough that I’ve almost forgotten about that
question Sandquist asked at the outset. Almost. On
that note, I think it’s time to add another gym day
to my week.
Tracy Holmes is a reporter with the Peace Arch
News, a sister paper to Te Leader.
tholmes@peacearchnews.com
Tracy Holmes
r
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Surrey, B.C.
V3S 5J9
EDITOR
Paula Carlson
DIRECTOR, SALES
AND MARKETING
Karla Pearson
PUBLISHER
Jim Mihaly
2010
2010 winner
BCYCNA
Ma Murray Awards
2010 winner
Frank Bucholtz
q
u
i
t
e
f
r
a
n
k
l
y
I WOULD I LIKE to comment
on the front page article on
June 30, “Tree cuts fall with
economy.”
As a resident of Surrey, I feel
that the reason this number is
down of cially is because the
trees are being
cut down with-
out permits.
I personally
am experienc-
ing this on my
street.
Tere are two
houses that are
being rebuilt.
One person is doing all the
correct procedures, the other is
doing what he wants. Te city
had fencing up around four
trees in this lot and the owner
took down the fences and then
blatantly murdered these trees.
It was the saddest thing I think
I have ever seen.
All the concerned hom-
eowners on the street have
called in repeatedly to the city.
Bylaw has been by and has
commented that it even looks
like this person has encroached
onto the surrounding proper-
ties as well as
damaged the root
system of trees on
the neighbouring
lot.
Tis person is
proceeding with
no regard to city
rules and bylaws.
I see this type of
attitude throughout our city.
Te economy being down
just means people are not
going to ask but just do in the
hopes of skirting the proper
approach.

Elizabeth Simpson
Surrey
ACCORDING TO Gordon
Campbell, about 1.1 mil-
lion British Columbians
will get the B.C. HST tax
credit. Starting July 1,
individuals with incomes
up to $20,000 will receive
a $230 HST credit.
As per the 2006 census,
there are more than
four million people in
B.C. Tis means that
about 25 per cent of all
British Columbian make
less then $20,000 in the
most beautiful place on
Earth. In order to enjoy
the “beauty” in B.C. you
need money to play here.
As a pensioner I am not
playing much – but do
have a little more than
$20,000 so I will not get
the $230 HST tax credit.
I looked at the schedule
of newly HST taxed items
and calculated that I will
pay $260 per year in extra
taxes. We are only a few
days into the HST taxa-
tion and it seems some
merchants have upped the
price for $1 items to $1.25
– a 25 per cent increase
instead of 14 per cent.
It becomes harder and
harder to make ends meet
on a limited income.
Many thanks to Mr.
Campbell, who no
doubt will retire at the
end of his term on a super
government pension.
A. Wrobbel, Delta
Wasting
public
money
THE B.C. LIBERALS and their sup-
porters will tell us, “We need the
HST. Te government has a big
defcit and debt. How else will
we pay for the government pro-
grams?”
Now imagine if you had those
same problems in your family, and
many of you do. Would it do any
good to go to your employer and
say, “I need more pay to take care
of my debts, defcits and to pay for
my many needs?”
Why do these Liberal supporters
never say “we’re giving the govern-
ment enough money, they must
learn to use it smarter?”
We recently heard about an
MP spending more money in one
year travelling frst class between
Surrey and Ottawa than what the
average family has to live on for
15 years.
Our own premier, seeking a
diversion from the HST, decided to
announce the building of the Site C
dam, completed in 10 years maybe,
not from his Victoria of ce but at
the dam site, fying himself plus
his entourage and the media in fve
hired Lear jets.
Tat little junket probably cost
us as much as it would have cost
to fund a program for autistic chil-
dren for the better part of a year.
Te federal government hosted
the G20 conference in Toronto.
Security cost $1.2 billion.
Tat’s $250 for every man, woman
and child in our province.
Why didn’t they simply pick an
island, the U.N. building in New
York, the White house in Washing-
ton, or even a big cruise ship in the
middle of the ocean?
Security costs would have been
a fraction.
When the premier, his ministers
and our MLAs gave themselves
and their bureaucrats huge pay
increases just before trying to
introduce a new, cruel tax that
hurt poor people most, many of
whom haven’t seen a pay increase
in years, it didn’t instill much con-
fdence either.
Te next time you tell me that
the government must tax more
to have more money, ask yourself
why don’t we insist they better
manage what we give them now?

Bill Vander Zalm
Ladner
RE: “DELTA CONSIDERS legalizing suites.”
Now this is about 20 years overdue. I would
say that over 50 per cent of North Delta homes
have at least one suite. Looking out my front
window, I see four.
I can tell you from experience that most are
a safety hazard. Garages are being turned into
living space with sewer pipes running outside
the building.
Some electrical is so overloaded you can only
have one thing in use at one time.
Furnaces and hot water tanks are open in the
middle of a suite, and rugs are so old they ripple
and are crusty.
Some only allow the use of a one burner hot
plate and a microwave and bar fridge. Not only
are these premises unft to inhabit, they are a
danger to neighbouring homes.
All you need to do is read the ads in papers
and on craigslist for rentals and look at estate
ads to see how many are out there.
Tere needs to be a good, solid bylaw that is
enforceable.
Delta’s bylaws have become a little wish-
washy over the years. Tey are too open for
interpretation.
Tese premises are defnitely needed but need
to be limited, registered, regulated, taxed and
inspected.
One suite (rental) per address. Te owner of
each suite needs to pay separate utility fees and
taxes and then the income from the suite will be
subject to provincial and federal taxes.
I should not be paying for my neighbours’
suites as I am currently.
Let’s get a glove and get in the game Delta.

J. Ralph
Delta
THE HST CONTINUES to add insult to
injury. I am absolutely appalled that
the HST is being applied to veteri-
narian services.
Due to my husband being unem-
ployed for the past two years and the
illness of our beloved canine we have
almost gone bankrupt. We have paid
over $6,000 in veterinarian care last
year and that isn’t even including
the special diet and multiple supple-
ments or medication he needs.
Do you think it is a luxury and that
I enjoy giving X-rays, scopes, ultra-
sounds, and catheters that frighten
my pet for fun?
Te nature of his illness forces
us to constantly monitor his health
with frequent lab tests with no end
in sight. I shouldn’t be punished for
being a responsible pet owner and
doing the right thing.
Congratulations Mr. Campbell – it
must be nice to sit on your throne
without a worry in the world and not
have to live paycheque to paycheque
unlike the average person like myself
who has to work their butt of to
make ends meet.
D. Kintrea, Surrey
HST hurts pet owners too
Delta suite legalization is overdue
Getting harder to
make ends meet
A letter writer points out the financial hardships caused by veterinary bills – which will now be
no less expensive with the application of the HST.
LETTERS Friday July 9 2010
7 Surrey/North Delta Leader
Write to us
newsroom@
surreyleader.com
Letters to the editor must
identify writers by proper
name, and provide address
and phone numbers for
verification. The Leader
reserves the right to edit for
brevity, clarity and legality.
Most Surrey tree
cutting is illegal
WITH REGARD to Ms. Bonnie Game’s letter about being
ticketed for tinted windows – they are illegal and have
been for some time.
If an of cer has to approach a vehicle with tinted
windows, they have no way of knowing who is inside or if
they could be carrying weapons. I would rather have tinted
windows banned than lose a police of cer’s life.
Christine Sayer
Ban
protects
police
by Jeff Nagel
TRANSLINK’S nine-
member board of
directors collected
$545,000 in combined
pay and expenses last
year.
That’s about
$30,000 less than
the previous year,
financial disclosures
indicate.
The province
eliminated the old
board of mayors and
councillors who over-
saw TransLink until
late 2007 and replaced
them with a set of
appointed, unelected
directors, most of
whom are business-
oriented professionals
or academics.
The switch was
intended to de-
politicize TransLink
decision-making.
Board chair Dale
Parker received a flat
$100,000 stipend and
claimed an additional
$1,241 in expenses.
Directors each get
an annual base fee of
$25,000, plus another
$1,200 for every meet-
ing they attend, plus
up to $8,000 for chair-
ing committees.
Director Bruce
Garnett, who attended
the most meetings,
collected the biggest
pay packet – $58,050
in 2009.
Others received
between $46,650 and
$56,800.
Only two directors
claimed any expenses
– Nancy Olewiler
($54.45) and Garnett
($100).
TransLink also
released details of its
salary and expense
payouts to employees
for 2009.
They show 115
employees were paid
more than $100,000
last year.
Fifty of the employ-
ees listed as earning
six figures plus were
Transit Police officers,
and the gross earn-
ings listed for them in
many cases included
banked time payouts.
Former CEO
Tom Prendergast,
who resigned last
November, took home
$332,000 in pay plus
another $136,000 in
expenses.
Sheri-Lyn Plewes, a
senior vice-president
who was among the
executives terminated
late last year under
a cost-cutting drive,
was paid $339,000
plus $16,500 in
expenses. Counted in
her pay was $100,000
in banked time pay-
outs.
Ian Jarvis, then
chief financial officer,
was paid $275,000
plus $16,000 in
expenses. He has since
taken over as CEO.
Other top-paid
TransLink executives
in 2009 included
engineering and
project services direc-
tor Michelle Blake
($234,000), former
human resources
vice-president John
Madden ($221,600),
major construction
vice-president Fred
Cummings ($218,600)
and corporate and
public affairs vice-
president Bob Paddon
($217,900).
TransLink employee
salaries totalled $38.4
million last year.
jnagel@surreyleader.com
TransLink staf, board salaries released
8 Friday July 9 2010 Surrey North Delta Leader
More than 100 employees earned six-figure paycheques
Dale Parker
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Surrey North Delta Leader Friday July 9 2010 9
SECONDARY SUI TES SURVEY
www.surrey.ca
Let us know
what you think
Please help us shape the future of Surrey. We encourage you to
take part in an on-line survey about secondary suites.
HOW: GO TO WWW.SURREY.CA
WHEN: SURVEY RUNS JUNE 28 - JULY 16
The City of Surrey is undergoing a community
consultation process around secondary suites, as part
of our growth plan and affordable housing strategy.
A secondary suite, also known as a basement suite, is a separate,
self-contained living suite located within the structure of a single-family
home. They are an affordable housing option for many Surrey residents.
For technical support: SuiteSurvey@surrey.ca
Don’t have a computer? Please visit any
Surrey Library for use of a computer.
1
0
5
1
1
by Jef Nagel
GEORGE PLOWMAN just wanted
to buy a phone card, but his
Canada Day quest uncovered
some frst-day glitches with B.C.’s
shif to the new Harmonized
Sales Tax.
Te former South Surrey
resident – who had temporarily
returned for medical treatments
afer moving to 100 Mile House
three years ago – was trying
to make the purchase on King
George Boulevard near 72
Avenue around 10 p.m. July 1.
But three gas stations in a row
were charging both the 12-per-
cent HST and the fve-per-cent
GST for a total of 17 per cent in
taxes.
Te $50 phone card plus a
$2.39 bottle of Coke ended up
costing more than $61, about
$2.60 more than it should have.
“I fnally had to buy a card so I
paid for it,” he said, but he lodged
a complaint at the station.
He later got an apology and
a refund but Plowman still
wonders how many residents
may have been unknowingly
overcharged in the frst couple of
days of the tax while such errors
were ironed out.
“I was just so mad,” he said.
“How much money was raked in
on Tursday by nobody chang-
ing their system on time?”
Consumers Association of
Canada spokesman Mel Fruit-
man said shoppers have to be
watchful as the HST kicks in,
particularly at smaller outlets
where less work may have been
done to ensure a smooth transi-
tion.
“You have to be vigilant
for sure to make sure you’re
being charged the right rate
and you’re not being double
charged.”
In other cases, customers have
raised red fags where businesses
are in the right.
Some residents spotted entries
for HST, PST and GST on their
recent telephone bills and called
up Telus, convinced the phone
company was ripping them of.
Te billing cycle straddles July
1, so recent bills include HST for
advance-billed services provided
in July, while GST and PST still
apply before that.
“Tere’s certainly some confu-
sion out there,” Telus spokesman
Shawn Hall said.
ICBC is also correcting mis-
information on the Fight HST
website, which suggested the
public auto insurer was skim-
ming money by no longer issuing
GST vouchers as part of settle-
ments when a damaged vehicle is
written of.
In fact, ICBC now pays a
12-per-cent tax allowance on
the total loss when the customer
buys their replacement vehicle, in
efect providing the same beneft
as the GST vouchers and the old
PST allowance.
A totalled vehicle valued at
$1,000 means the customer will
get a payout of $1,120, includ-
ing the allowance, towards the
replacement vehicle, said spokes-
man Adam Grossman.
jnagel@surreyleader.com
Buyers beware
as HST arrives
10 Friday July 9 2010 Surrey North Delta Leader
Rip-off or not, there’s confusion out there
George Plowman found that three gas stations were taxing the GST on top of the HST on
phone cards on July 1, for a total of 17 per cent in taxes.
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Surrey North Delta Leader Friday July 9 2010 11
TERASEN GAS is cutting its natural gas and propane
rates in response to falling natural gas commodity
prices. Te company says the average Lower Mainland
home’s natural gas bill should drop about fve per cent,
resulting in annual savings of $47 to $60.
Te utility is required to sell natural gas at cost with-
out mark-up – it profts from separate rates to deliver
it to homes.
Te change took efect July 1.
Natural gas down
Black Press
A TODDLER is expected to fully recover
from a near drowning in South Surrey
Wednesday evening, afer being found face-
down in a pool.
Te two-year-old girl and her mother
were visiting a Morgan Creek home in the
15900 block of Devonshire Drive.
While outside near the pool around 6:30
p.m., police say, the mother briefy went
back inside the house, and returned to fnd
her daughter foating in the pool.
Neighbour Mario Knezevic rushed to the
scene shortly afer the girl’s mother called
911, and he began administering CPR.
Knezevic said the CPR training he
learned in Croatia 26 years ago came food-
ing back to him when he saw the girl in
distress.
“I was just thinking if she was going to die
on me I would have to deal with that for the
rest of my life,” he told CTV News.
“It wasn’t her time to die.”
Afer the child coughed up water and her
eyes opened, another neighbour – a doc-
tor – took over resuscitation attempts until
paramedics arrived.
Te girl was airlifed to B.C. Children’s
Hospital and is expected to make a full
recovery.
In an email to CTV News, the girl’s
mother said her daughter was breathing on
her own and has made a full recovery.
“Tank you to all who helped and to
Mario for being our daughter’s guardian
angel.”
Te child and her family were visiting
B.C.’s Lower Mainland from Kelowna.
Drowning is the second leading cause of
death for children between the ages of one
and four, according to B.C. Children’s Hos-
pital. Every year in B.C., 43 people die from
drowning, and 285 more are hospitalized
for close calls.
–wth files from CTV news
newsroom@surreyleader.com
RCMP search
for wanted man
Toddler found lying face-down in backyard pool
‘Guardian angel’ saves girl from drowning
Black Press
IF YOU see Dean Jeffrey Anderson,
Surrey RCMP want you to call.
They don’t want you to try and
arrest him.
That’s because Anderson, who
is wanted in Surrey on charges of
aggravated assault, is considered
violent, a police press release said.
He is described as a Caucasian
male, 40 years old, 5”11, 221 lbs,
with a muscular build and blond hair
and brown eyes.
Anyone with information about
his whereabouts is asked to contact
the Surrey RCMP at 604-599-0502.
Or you can call Crime Stoppers at
1-800-222-8477 to leave an anony-
mous tip.
newsroom@surreyleader.com
Dean Jeffrey Anderson
12 Friday July 9 2010 Surrey North Delta Leader
Surrey’s own Colin Fraser hoisted the Cup with the
Chicago Blackhawks during the 2009-2010 NHL Season.
Now he’s bringing it Home to Surrey!
Wednesday, July 14
th
12noon-3pm
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13450 102 Ave
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Cup unveiled wilh ÑHL´s Colin Fraser and
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º Live íusic fealuring Pal Chessell Trio
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by Philip Raphael
FIDO AND his owner have been given a new of-
leash on life afer Delta council voted to designate
four local parks for untethered dogs.
Te parks include Dennison Park, Ladner
Harbour Park and North Delta’s Delview Park and
Scott Park Reserve.
While the designation, which requires fencing
of those parks, will allow canines and their own-
ers more freedom, Delta dog owners were already
allowing their pets to wander in local parks.
During an observation period by Delta parks
department staf last February to March, the major-
ity of dog owners were viewed letting their dogs go
of-leash.
Despite the high numbers, there were few com-
plaints when compared to other bylaw ofences.
According to a parks report to mayor and council
recommending of-leash areas, Delta Animal Con-
trol of cers had 27 fles related to of-leash dogs in
local parks.
By comparison, Delta had more than 2,600 fles
relating to other bylaw ofences over the same time
period.
Mayor Lois Jackson said the parks will allow
more dog owners to become physically active if
they do not have to worry about chasing afer their
pets in an unfenced area.
editor@southdeltaleader.com
Delta dog
parks
approved
Off-leash areas designated
Surrey North Delta Leader Friday July 9 2010 13
LEADER FILE PHOTO
Dogs can now run free in four Delta parks.
Black Press
A WOMAN sufered severe burns afer an evening
explosion shook a Surrey neighbourhood on
Tuesday.
Around 8:30 p.m., a large blast rattled a house at
15056 98 Ave. in Guilford.
Te injured woman was treated by frefghters
and ambulance services outside the home, while a
second victim is thought to have fed the scene.
Te exact cause of the explosion is still
unknown.
Tis is reportedly the second explosion to hit
this street in less than a year.
newsroom@surreyleader.com
Woman burned
in explosion
Blast rattled house
SURREY: 405-15940 Fraser Highway
778-578-0441
Visit us on July 20th and see a demonstration
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hearing aid assessments and demonstrations
while in clinic, ask about our limited time offer of up
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by Dan Ferguson
IT TOOK more than one trip for
animal control of cers to collect all
13 cats and 11 kittens from a small
North Delta rental suite last month.
Te Delta Community Animal
Shelter had to borrow kennels to
hold them all.
Te June 7 seizure represented the
largest number of cats ever captured
in a single day, shelter manager
Sarah Lowe said.
None of them were spayed or
neutered.
Lowe said the colony of cats was
in surprisingly good condition.
“Teir coats were in good shape,”
Lowe observed. “Only four of them
had feas.”
Tough the cats were allowed
to come and go at will from the
residence, they hadn’t gone wild,
Lowe said.
Tey are, if anything, a little timid,
but otherwise perfectly suitable as
pets now that they have been vac-
cinated and sterilized.
Te owner admitted things had
“gotten away from her” afer she
took in some abandoned cats, Lowe
said.
Te new arrivals have brought the
total number of cats in custody at
the shelter to 60 adults (four of them
pregnant), plus 21 kittens.
By contrast, the shelter is holding
18 dogs and seven puppies.
Currently, Delta cat owners
are not required to get their cats
licensed the way dog owners must
(though owners of un-neutered cats
are supposed to obtain a breeding
permit).
It can make it hard to reunite cat
owners with their pets when a lost
feline arrives at the shelter. Owners
are ofen asked to bring a photo of
their cat as proof of ownership.
Tat could change later this year,
once Delta Council has considered a
proposed overhaul of the municipal
animal control bylaw that includes
requiring cat owners to purchase
licences.
One possibility under study
would adopt a system similar to
the one operated by authorities in
Calgary.
Te Alberta city requires a licence
for all cats and dogs three months of
age and older.
Owners who fail to get a permit
can be fned $250.
While dogs in Calgary must wear
their licence tags whenever they are
of their owner’s property, cats that
have a microchip or legible tattoo do
not need to wear their licence tags.
Another option under review is a
so-called “cat curfew” concept from
Australia which would require cat
owners to keep their pets indoors
overnight.
Shelter manager Lowe said a
decision on a licence fee or curfew
is up to council, not the shelter. But
she added any measure that would
make it easier to identify stray cats
would be a welcome one.
A report on the cat control
options is expected by the end of
this summer.
dferguson@surreyleader.com
A record haul of felines at Delta shelter
14 Friday July 9 2010 Surrey North Delta Leader
Municipality considers licensing and ‘cat curfews’
LEADER FILE PHOTO
Following the rescue of 13 cats and 11 kittens from a North Delta
Home, the Delta Community Animal Shelter has more than 80 cats
and kittens in its care.
wscu.com | 604.517.0100
You want to do it all. But you need to
make a good decision and not overextend
yourself in the process. We understand.
By working together, we’ll help balance
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and how many cities to explore.
Surrey North Delta Leader Friday July 9 2010 15
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by Jef Nagel
IT COULD be another year of swimming
dangerously.
Or a surprise bumper crop of sock-
eye salmon.
Te frst sockeye have arrived in
the lower Fraser River to begin their
upstream migration.
Exactly how big the run will be
remains a huge question mark.
Te pre-season forecast from the
Department of Fisheries and Oceans
estimates 11.4 million sockeye should
return this summer.
But those advance projections have
been notoriously wrong – dismal runs
of less than two million fsh in 2008 and
2009 are the subject of a judicial inquiry
into the decline of Fraser sockeye.
Still, there are hopeful signs.
Large numbers of sockeye have been
spotted on the west side of Vancouver
Island.
And near-record numbers of sockeye
are being counted by Washington State
authorities in the Columbia River.
“We’ve got our fngers crossed that
there could be a really good run coming
back,” said Bob McKamey, president of
the Area E Gillnetters Association.
Sto:lo fsheries advisor Ernie Crey
said the optimism is understandable,
but added there needs to be strong local
evidence of a healthy run before fshing
is approved.
“I hope people are right,” he said. “We
need to be cautious.”
Nor would a big rebound this year
necessarily signal sockeye have turned
a corner.
Sockeye have a four-year life cycle
and this is the year of the huge Adams
River run, which is expected to account
for many of the incoming salmon.
“Te return this year is no indication
the other years and runs will recover,”
said biologist Dr. Alexandra Morton.
“For reasons no one can explain yet,
this strong Fraser cycle has been less
impacted than all the others over the
past 10 years.”
Because the Adams River sockeye
are late runners, a solid picture of this
season’s overall sockeye return may not
emerge until September.
“I’m not going to get too excited,”
said B.C. Fisheries Survival Coali-
tion spokesperson Phil Eidsvik. “Te
forecasts have been so wrong we’ll just
sit tight and rely on our test fshing
reports when we actually see fsh in the
river.”
Several observers said they hope
a strong return doesn’t reduce the
pressure for major fshery reforms
that could spring out of the Cohen
Commission, which begins detailed
hearings in the fall.
So far Fraser River water tem-
peratures are about average – good for
returning salmon – but low snowpack
levels in much of the Fraser watershed
could result in dangerously low water
levels in some tributaries later in the
summer.
jnagel@surreyleader.com
Big sockeye run?
16 Friday July 9 2010 Surrey North Delta Leader
Healthy return would be salmon salvation
A Resident Elector must:
º be 18 years o! age or older oh voIihg day
º be a Cahadiah ciIizeh
º have beeh a residehI o! 8riIish Columbia !or aI
leasI six mohIhs immediaIely be!ore voIihg day
º have beeh a residehI o! DelIa !or aI leasI 30 days
be!ore voIihg day
A Non-Resident Property Elector must:
º hoI be ehIiIled Io regisIer as a ResidehI LlecIor
º be 18 years o! age or older oh voIihg day
º be a Cahadiah ciIizeh
º have beeh a residehI ih 8riIish Columbia !or aI leasI six
mohIhs immediaIely be!ore voIihg day
º have beeh Ihe owher o! real properIy ih DelIa !or aI
leasI 30 days immediaIely be!ore voIihg day.
I! Ihere is more Ihah ohe persoh who is Ihe regisIered owher o! real properIy, ohly ohe o!
Ihose ihdividuals may regisIer as a Noh-ResidehI ProperIy LlecIor ih relaIioh Io IhaI properIy.
Landed immigrants who are not yet Canadian citizens, are not permitted to vote.
How to Register to Vote?
You must be registered to vote. 1he CorporaIioh o! DelIa uses Ihe Provihcial VoIers LisI as
Ihe basis o! Ihe DelIa VoIers LisI. I! you are currehIly regisIered as a Provihcial LlecIor, as a
residehI o! DelIa, your hame has beeh auIomaIically placed oh Ihe DelIa VoIers LisI.
I! your hame is hoI oh Ihe Provihcial VoIers LisI, you may regisIer Io have your hame added
Io Ihe DelIa VoIers LisI, aI Ihe !ollowihg muhicipal o!!ces, durihg regular busihess hours
(Mohday Io Friday, excepI holidays):
O!!ce o! Ihe Muhicipal Clerk NorIh DelIa Muhicipal Ih!ormaIioh O!!ce
DelIa Muhicipal Hall (NorIh DelIa RecreaIioh CehIre)
4500 Clarehce 1aylor CrescehI 11415 - 84Ih Avehue
Advance Registration will not be permitted after the close of regular business at 4:45 p.m.
on Tuesday, July 27, 2010.
I! you have hoI regisIered ih advahce, you may regisIer aI your voIihg place oh voIihg day.
1o regisIer oh voIihg day you will be required Io produce Iwo (2) pieces o! idehIi!caIioh Io
veri!y idehIiIy ahd residehcy (aI leasI ohe piece o! idehIi!caIioh musI cohIaih your sigha-
Iure). Lxamples o! accepIable idehIi!caIioh are:
º 8C Drivers Licehse/ IdehIi!caIioh Card º ProperIy 1ax NoIice
º 8C Care Card º CrediI or DebiI card
º Cahadiah CiIizehship Card/ PassporI º UIiliIy 8ill
Freedom of Information and Protection of Privacy
1he DelIa LisI o! LlecIors is made available !or public viewihg ahd is provided Io each
cahdidaIe ahd LlecIor OrgahizaIioh parIicipaIihg ih Ihe elecIioh, !or use as de!hed by Ihe
Local Government Act. 1he lisI cohIaihs Ihe hames o! all regisIered voIers, as well as oIher
persohal ih!ormaIioh such as Ihe voIers residehIial address.
1o proIecI your privacy or securiIy you may requesI IhaI persohal ih!ormaIioh be omiIIed
or obscured !rom Ihe lisI by 1uly 27, 2010. I! requesIed Io do Ihis, Ihe Chie! LlecIioh O!!cer
musI amehd Ihe lisI o! elecIors provided Io cahdidaIes or IhaI is available !or public viewihg,
by omiIIihg or obscurihg Ihe requesIed ih!ormaIioh.
To determine if your name is currently on the List of Electors and/or for additional informa-
tion regarding any of the above, please contact:
1he O!!ce o! Ihe Muhicipal Clerk 604-946-3220 (1el)
1he CorporaIioh o! DelIa 604-946-3390 (Fax)
4500 Clarehce 1aylor CrescehI clerks©corp.delIa.bc.ca
DelIa, 8.C. V4K 3L2 www.corp.delIa.bc.ca
Are you registered to vote?
The 2010 Local Government By-Election for the Office of Councillor will be held on
Saturday, September 18, 2010
Who Can Vote in the Election?
Ih order Io voIe ih Ihe Local CoverhmehI 8y-LlecIioh a persoh musI, oh Ihe day o! voIihg,
quali!y eiIher as a ResidehI LlecIor or Noh-ResidehI ProperIy LlecIor. You musI hoI be dis-
quali!ed by Ihe Local Government Act or ahy oIher ehacImehI !rom voIihg ih Ihe elecIioh
ahd must be registered as a DelIa elecIor.
Future Shop – Correction Notice
ConnectPro Online Support. On the July 2 fyer, page 15, please be
advised that this ConnectPro Service -- Personalize and secure your
new computer -- is valid ONLY in-store. We sincerely apologize for
any inconvenience this may have caused our valued customers.
We sincerely apologize for any inconvenience this may have caused our valued customers.
Best Buy – Correction Notice
To our valued customers: We apologize for any
inconvenience caused by an error in our flyer dated: June
25 - July 01 Product: Naughty Bear (PS3 and Xbox 360) Please
note that this video game advertised on page 8 of the June 25
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MOTORCYCLE LEATHERS
20337 Fraser Highway (across from Langley Hotel)
604-533-4707
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by Jef Nagel
CROSS-BORDER shoppers head-
ing to Washington State are
being denied a promised exemp-
tion for B.C. residents from the
state sales tax.
Te tax break was supposed to
kick in July 1 – the same day the
Harmonized Sales Tax took efect
in B.C.
But the exemption is on hold
afer the City of Bellingham and
Whatcom County lodged a court
challenge of the rule change June
30.
Te Skagit County Superior
Court judge who will hear the
case starting July 9 ordered the
state to notify any businesses that
proceed with the exemption that
it may be overturned.
Although Bellis Fair Mall’s
Target outlet was granting the
exemption to B.C. shoppers
on Canada Day, most other
retailers weren’t, fearing they’ll
lose money if they’re eventually
forced to remit the tax to the
state.
Te tax in Bellingham and
Whatcom County is 8.5 per cent
– 6.5 per cent goes to the state
plus two per cent for the county.
Te local jurisdictions fear
the loss of tax revenue from
B.C. shoppers could force them
to raise other local taxes or cut
services.
“While our community
welcomes Canadian shoppers,
the loss of sales tax revenue,
if the ruling prevails, presents
signifcant challenges to already-
fnancially-strapped local gov-
ernments,” Bellingham Mayor
Dan Pike said.
State revenue department
of cials last month decided the
exemption from sales tax in
Washington State that applies
to Albertans and others from
jurisdictions where there’s little
or no sales tax should also apply
to B.C. residents once the HST
kicks in.
Te logic is that B.C. no longer
has a sales tax, because the 12 per
cent HST is instead considered a
value-added tax.
Te court action argues that
interpretation was incorrect.
Even if the exemption survives
the legal challenge, B.C. shoppers
may not beneft for long.
Several state politicians want
to dismantle the tax break at the
earliest opportunity.
Tat chance won’t come until
early 2011, when the state legisla-
ture sits again.
Technically, the exemption for
those eligible is a discretionary
one – stores aren’t required to
honour it and some opt not to
because of the added paperwork.
Te Washington State sales tax
isn’t charged on meals, lodging
or other services.
Te exemption was originally
created in 1965 to try to entice
cross-border shoppers to eastern
Washington from Oregon, where
there’s no sales tax.
Bellingham’s biggest retailers
report up to 30 per cent of their
customers are Canadian.
Bellingham of cials estimate
the city could lose up to $1.3
million per year if the exemption
is upheld.
jnagel@surreyleader.com
Sales tax break for cross-
border shoppers blocked
Washington State exemption tied up in court
Surrey North Delta Leader Friday July 9 2010 17
Vehicles
lined up to
cross the
U.S. border
into Blaine,
Washington.
BLACK PRESS PHOTO
www.fabriclandwest.com
SURREY
Riverside Heights
14887 - 108 Avenue
604-930-9750
Store Hours
Mon. - Wed. &
Sat. 9:30 - 5:30
Thur. & Fri.
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Sun. 11 - 5
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Fabricland
108 Ave.
Notice of Intent
Proposed Road Closure
Jeffrey Moore, Senior District Development Technician
Lower Mainland District
1065 Columbia Street, Suite 200
Fax: 604 660-8371 Phone: 604 6660-8304
Jeffrey.Moore@gov.bc.ca
File: 2010-00777
Notice is given pursuant to Section 60(2) of the Transportation Act
that the Ministry of Transportation and Infrastructure has received
an application from the Semiahmoo First Nation to permanently
close Beach Road, located south of 8th Avenue on the west side of
Highway 99 within the City of Surrey and that such closed road be
vested pursuant to Section 60 of the Transportation Act.
Beach Road was originally acquired by the Province from the
Semiahmoo Reserve, as shown on Plan 4797 CLSR B.C. Should the
closure proceed, the road will be returned to the Government of
Canada for inclusion in general reserve lands.
The plan showing the proposed road closure can be viewed
from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. at the Ministry of Transportation and
Infrastructure Lower Mainland District ofce at the address below.
Any persons wanting to provide comments of support or objection to
this application for road closure should do so in writing no later than
July 23, 2010, to the following ministry contact:
by Jef Nagel
SEVERAL PARK-and-ride
lots serving the West
Coast Express and
SkyTrain have raised
their prices.
Commuters now pay
$3 a day – a 50-per-cent
increase from $2 – to
park at West Coast
Express stations or at
the Scott Road SkyTrain
station park and ride in
Surrey. Monthly rates at
those stations also rose
from $40 to $60.
Users of the Bridge-
port Station parkade at
River Rock Casino on
the Canada Line now pay
$2.50 – an increase of 50
cents – to park there for
the day.
TransLink approved
the increases – efective
July 1 – except at the
Bridgeport parkade,
which is run by the
casino.
Te changes don’t
afect other TransLink
lots that are free – such as
park-and-rides in Delta,
South Surrey, Langley
and the North Shore – or
other pay parking lots
run by Impark, such as
the one at King George
Station in Surrey.
All pay parking users
can also expect to shell
out more because the
12-per-cent HST will be
added on top of Trans-
Link’s recently tripled
21-per-cent tax. Because
of compounding, users
will pay a combined
35.52 per cent in tax.
West Nile
warning
RESIDENTS ARE urged to
take precautions to avoid
mosquito-borne West
Nile virus this summer.
Two Interior residents
last year became the frst
locally infected West
Nile cases in B.C. afer
the virus was detected in
the south Okanagan and
Fraser Health of cials are
on alert in case the cases
begin to crop up here.
Citizens are urged to
report any sightings of
dead crows, ravens and
jays that can be carriers
of the disease by calling
1-888-968-5463.
“It’s important for
residents to take extra
precautions against
mosquito bites when
visiting an area known or
suspected to have West
Nile virus, by dressing
appropriately and using
insect repellent,” said
Randy Heilbron, Fraser
Health’s West Nile coor-
dinator.
Wearing long sleeves,
pants and socks – prefer-
ably light-coloured cloth-
ing – is advised.
He said stepped-up
trapping and testing of
mosquitoes and dead
birds are planned to
monitor any further
spread of the disease.
About 20 per cent of
infected people get a
fever and other symp-
toms, recovering within
a week or so. About one
in 150 infected people
get more serious illness,
including nervous system
complications and, rarely,
long-term disability or
death.
Property owners can
help by draining stagnant
water – anything from
old tires to plant pots can
quickly become breeding
pools.
For more, see www.
bccdc.ca/westnile.
Tighter idling
rules for buses
COAST MOUNTAIN Bus
Co. is pledging new steps
to reduce bus idling to
avoid emissions, cut fuel
use and comply with
anti-idling bylaws.
Drivers are now to
turn of buses when they
expect to be stopped at
a stop or bus loop for
more than three minutes
or when they leave a bus
unattended.
SeaBuses will also
use shore power when
docked at maintenance
and fueling bays.
Coast Mountain
vehicles emitted 1,486
tonnes of carbon dioxide
per million kilometres
of feet mileage and the
TransLink subsidiary is
aiming to cut that carbon
footprint by three per
cent this year.
jnagel@surreyleader.com
More gas burned in 2009
18 Friday July 9 2010 Surrey North Delta Leader
Drop in fuel prices from 2008 a key factor
by Jef Nagel
DESPITE PAYING North America’s
frst carbon tax – which climbed
another notch July 1 – B.C.
motorists actually burned up more
gas last year.
Per capita gasoline sales leapt
almost 10 per cent in 2009,
according to fgures compiled
by the Seattle-based Sightline
Institute.
“It was the largest year-over-
year increase we’ve seen in British
Columbia in at least 30 years,” said
senior researcher Eric de Place.
Te big drop in gas prices in
2009 from their peak in 2008
– when oil hit $145 a barrel – is
likely the prime cause for the
increased fuel consumption, he
said.
But preparations to host the
2010 Olympics likely also boosted
economic activity and fuel use,
he said, noting B.C.’s recession
was also milder than many other
jurisdictions.
Te carbon tax, which rose 1.12
cents on Canada Day to 4.45 cents
per litre, has helped put downward
pressure on fuel use.
But de Place said that efect was
“overwhelmed” in 2009 by the
more than 30-cent plunge in gas
prices.
Te average B.C. resident
burned more than 21 litres of gas
per week, the highest level in 10
years.
But that’s still about 25 per
cent less fuel than the typical
Washington State resident uses.
Americans generally burn more
gas than Canadians, in part due
to higher taxes here.
Te Sightline report also
argued major road upgrades,
including the construction of
the new Port Mann Bridge, will
deepen motorists’ dependence on
petroleum.
Metro Vancouver gas prices are
currently averaging about $1.16
per litre.
Two years ago, the pump prices
here peaked at close to $1.50
before sliding to around 80 cents
by January 2009.
jnagel@surreyleader.com
Costs go up for commuters
REGIONAL BRIEFS
Law Corporation
Personal Injury Law, ICBC Claims
“Experienced representation for serious injuries”
604-588-8288 • 105-14914 104th Ave., Surrey
(Near Guildford Town Centre)
www.hughesco.com • Free Initial Consultation
ADVERTISING FEATURE
A recent Road Rules
article about the dangers
posed by intersections
quoted Transport
Canada’s Quick Look at
Intersection Crashes in
Canada to the effect that,
“older drivers (aged 65
years or older) are much
more likely to commit an
infraction leading up to
an intersection crash than
most other drivers.” Also
that “more middle-aged motorcyclists are being
killed or seriously hurt in intersection crashes”
and that “more pedestrians, especially seniors,
are being killed in intersection crashes.” In
short, the topic of intersection safety collided
with the topic of aging drivers.
Soon thereafter, Holly Tuokko, director of
the University of Victoria’s Centre on Aging
was quoted as saying that legislation requiring
medical exams for 80-year-old drivers—such
as in BC and Ontario—and “newspaper
reports that over-emphasize collisions involving
older drivers, and stereotypes that suggest all
seniors are potential threats behind the wheel,
contribute to an overall negative public sense
of senior drivers.” She characterized age-based
compulsory medical exam laws as “ageist” and
noted that if the nub of the issue is medical
conditions, compulsory medical exams should
actually begin at 40, the typical age for the
onset of age-related medical disqualifications
for driving.
Fitness to drive involves a basic set of
cognitive, motor, and visual skills. Generally
speaking, younger drivers crash because of
inexperience, bad judgment, and risk-taking
behaviour. The reasonable expectation,
however, is that as they gain experience
and maturity they will become safer drivers.
Aging drivers are on a different trajectory.
Although they are experienced ‘safe drivers’
and generally do not take risks, the not
unreasonable expectation is that their basic set
of driving-fitness skills is
diminishing.
This ‘different trajectory’
for aging drivers presents
a three-fold problem.
First, not all aging drivers
are diminishing at the
same rate. Challenging
80 years as an arbitrary
and unfair decision is not
without merit. Secondly,
health-care professionals
charged with identifying
the medical conditions and detecting the
changes in cognitive functions, which include
remembering, being attentive, judging, and
decision-making that might disqualify an aging
driver have lacked objective screening tools.
And thirdly, as the baby boomers—the biggest
demographic—are entering their 60s, the
number of aging drivers is mushrooming. In
2025, one in four Canadians will be 65 years
or older; by 2040 the number of people with
Alzheimer’s disease in Canada will double.
For the past 10 years, the research
community in Canada has been working on
this problem by developing a screening tool
called the SIMARD-MD test to assist physicians
with objective decision-making about fitness
to drive. A simple five-minute written test
completed in the doctor’s office, it assists with
evaluating the four cognitive abilities needed
for driving and determines the probability of
passing or failing a road test with a high degree
of accuracy. Work on the test continues.
To learn more about the topic of aging
drivers go to: www.candrive.ca, the website
of the Canadian Driving Research Initiative
for Vehicular Safety in the Elderly (Candrive),
an interdisciplinary health related research
program dedicated to improving the safety of
older drivers.
…by Cedric Hughes, Barrister & Solicitor
with regular weekly contributions from
Leslie McGuffin, LL.B.
When Are You Too Old to Drive?

THE
ROAD
RULES
Cedric Hughes Barrister & Solicitor
www.roadrules.ca

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Wholesale Enquiries Welcome
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Turban Cotton
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JEWELLERY • NOTIONS • TRIMS • JEWELLERY • NOTIONS • TRIMS • JEWELLERY • NOTIONS • TRIMS
JEWELLERY • NOTIONS • TRIMS • JEWELLERY • NOTIONS • TRIMS • JEWELLERY • NOTIONS • TRIMS
Surrey North Delta Leader Friday July 9 2010 19
ADD ADD
*Seasonal Energy Efficiency Ratio
NE071G510. © Sears Canada Inc.
BEAT the HEAT!
TUESDAY, JULY 6 TO SUNDAY JULY 11, 2010, unless otherwise stated
WHILE QUANTITIES LAST
Pay nothing ’til October 2010

or
†No payments or interest until your October 2010 billing cycle on approved credit. Minimum $100 purchase before taxes. Qualifying items that are part of one transaction may be combined to total $100 or more. The total purchase price and all applicable taxes and
delivery charges will be payable in October 2010 on your statement due date. If you do not pay the full amount financed by this promotional offer by your October 2010 statement due date, your purchase will accrue interest at the rate then in force for purchase
transactions. If your account falls four (4) billing cycles past due, this financing program will terminate and the unpaid balance will be added to your account’s regular purchase transaction balance, and will accrue interest at the rate then in force for purchase transactions.
Excludes items in our Liquidation/Outlet stores, cash and cash equivalent transactions such as Gift Cards, Sears Travel and all licensed departments. Payment options and plan details may be changed or discontinued at any time without notice.
Ask for details and other payment options. Unless otherwise stated, optional financing programs do not qualify for Sears Club
TM
Points.
**Purchases made on the Sears
®
MasterCard
®
or Sears Card will receive Sears Club
TM
Points when finance option is not chosen. Sears Club
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ALMOSTAll
reg. priced
AIR CONDITIONERS
ONSALE!
$
150OFF
Sears brand 14 S.E.E.R.* installed central
air conditioners and heat pumps.
Sale prices end Fri., July 23, 2010
1-800-590-3289
Call now for your no-obligation in-home estimate.
We’re available 7 days a week.
Guildford Guildford Town Centre 604-584-4149
Open
Friday 10 am-9 pm
Saturday 8 am-6:00 pm
Sunday 10 am-6 pm
20 Friday July 9 2010 Surrey North Delta Leader
GRAHAM HIGGINS
www.grahamhiggins.com • grahamhiggins@shaw.ca
604-727-5385
Sutton Premier Realty
CENTRAL FLEETWOOD
2 bedroom 2 bath. This updated well
kept 2 bedroom, 2 bathroom condo has
laminate & ceramic tile flooring and new
paint. Huge master bedroom with reading
area, plus a good sized 2nd bedroom. Nice
deck overlooking treed area, quick walk to
transit, and rec. center. Elementary school
1 block. Call today for an appointment to
view. 604-727-5385 Virtual tour www.
r e a l e s t a t e s h o ws .
com/415724
$228,500
N
E
W
L
I
S
T
I
N
G
!
GREAT VIEWS!
10th floor 1 bedroom & large
den. 1 bedroom and large den (could
be second bedroom) in a 15 years old
concrete building. Facing East this condo
enjoys views of Golden Ears and Mt
Baker. Laminate flooring throughout.
Rain-screened in 2001 and still under
warranty. Call 604-727-5385 today to
view. Virtual tour www.realestateshows.
com/488320
$174,900
IT’S ALL DONE!
2 bedroom, 830 sq.ft single wide in
Crispin Bays. This wonderful updated
home is a must see. Laminate flooring,
newer roof and appliances, a large pad
with a great end of cul de sac location,
close to green space and visitor parking.
The park features swimming pool ,
childrens playground Call 604-727-
5385 for directions. Virtual tour www.
realestateshows.com/491397
OPEN HOUSE
SUNDAY 2-4PM
$24,995
#71 - 7790 King George Blvd.
One of the best locations in popular Fraser Heights.
Located in a quiet child-safe cul-de-sac. Quality
home with spacious Åoor plan featuring 4 bedrooms
up including 2 with ensuite plus 2 bedrooms below.
Total of 5 bathrooms. Bright kitchen with breakfast
nook. An island and adjoining family room. Private den
on main. Completely Änished lower Åoor with extra
kitchen, 2nd family room or home theater, with private
walk-out entrance. Large deck (16 ft . /14 ft .) Off
kitchen beautifully glass covered for year round BBQ,
including 8 ft . by 10 ft . garden storage shed. Well
maintained, recently painted throughout, full fenced
garden and located near all levels of schools including
PaciÄc Academy. You won’t be disappointed. Easy to
show and quick possession possible.
Welcome to Popular Fraser Heights...
RALPH HUBER
C:604.518.0022 B:604.984.9711
ralphrhuber@gmail.com
OPEN SUN JULY 4 & SAT JULY 11 1:30-4:30
10766 - 164B Street, Surrey $839,000
KAROLINABUKALA
604-583-2000
RE/MAX
2000 REALTY www.karolinabukala.com
OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY 1-3PM OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY 2-4PM
NO GST/HST. Shows like new. Come and view
this bright 1 bedroom, 1 bathroom and a den
condo. Owner has paid $5,400 in upgrades: full
size washer/dryer and hardwood floors. Open
and spacious layout, beautiful cinnamon kitch-
en cabinets, granite counter tops, 9’ ceilings are
just few of the many features. Few steps away
from Central City mall, shops, restaurants and
much more. MLS#f1018168
NO PAD RENTAL! Quiet and centrally located mo-
bile park in gated Surrey Community. This beauti-
ful 2 bedroom, 1 bathroom home has it all. Open
layout, newer laminate flooring throughout the
kitchen and living room, home has a nice cozy feel
to it, tons of natural light, large kitchen and private
setting. Spacious bedrooms and insuite laundry.
The strata fees are only $65, age restriction 45+.
Come and take a look at this one... you will feel
right at home! MLS#f1017475
Beautiful and quiet 2 bedroom, 2 bathroom condo
in FRASER GATE.This unit offers spacious living room,
lots of bright light, cozy fireplace, 2 parking stalls,
insuite laundry and great size bedrooms. New lami-
nate floors, finished just weeks ago, crown molding
and wonderful paint colors. This complex is located
walking distance to skytrain, just few blocks from
shopping, restaurants and more. Clubhouse, fitness
centre, sauna/steam room and secure parking and
visitor parking available at a low maintenance fee.
MLS#f1018518
OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY 2-4PM
#206 13733 107A Ave. $229,900 #42 13507 81Ave $235,000 #202 9765 140th St. $219,000
Real Estate
PROFESSIONALS
Can Sell Your Home
FASTER!
Call Your Local
Real Estate Office
Well kept 2800 sq ft home has 3 bdrms up and 1 bdrm suite
down. Family room off kitchen leads to the covered back deck
and into a huge back yard. New h/w tank, high efficiency fur-
nace, windows. 5 year old roof. Call Rob for more details.
604-771-2804
Rob Evans
OPEN HOUSE
Saturday & Sunday 1-3 pm
Benchmark Titus Realty
7472 Minster Drive E., North Delta
$569,000
Sullivan Plateau
OPEN SUNDAY 1-4pm
or call for your appointment to view. yyy r ppp to v . yyyour appppo pp intment to view.
Show Home at
14917 61A Ave, Surrey
Executive Family Homes
featuring:
N
e
w
H
O
M
E
S
FRO
M

$
5
9
4
,9
0
0
HST Negotiable
Jim Rhoda 604.290.2319
Sutton • Premier Realty National Home Warranty Prices subject to change without notice
Built by Exclusive Homes
• 2-Level plus Basement
• 4 Bedrooms, 4 Bathrooms
• Fully-finished Walkout Basement
• Hardwood Floors
• Granite Counter Tops
• Undermount Sinks
• High Ceilings
• Luxury Ensuite
• Upscale Neighbourhood
• Excellent Schools (1 blk)
• YMCA, Shopping Nearby
• Easy Freeway Access
O
n
ly
2

L
e
f
t
!
8
S
O
L
D
N
o
w
R
e
a
d
y
Making a House Your Home

Off: 604-590-2444
Lisa
Gill
604-765-8875
Danielle
Howcroft
604-789-5002
SOUTH SURREY SPECTACULAR FORECLOSURE - GET INTO THE MARKET
Located in Pacific Douglas, this 3 level split home with
park-like setting is located in one of South Surrey’s hottest
locations. A perfect 3 bedroom, 3 bath family home
featuring a wood burning fireplace, harwood floors and
spacious layout . Located close to the Peace Arch border,
park, golf course and shopping. Plenty of parking including
space for an RV. Private backyard. Come see to appreciate.
3 bedroom priced
same as a 2 bedroom!
This beautiful condo
is located right across
from shopping, school.
The building has been
completely updated,
everything brought
to code and units
consist of dark laminate
flooring, granite
countertops and insuite
laundry. Priced to sell at
$232,000, THE PRICE OF
A 2 BEDROOM. Rentals,
pets and children
welcome.
$589,000
#23 - 171 Street
$235,000
#209A George Ferguson
Way, Abbotsford
Surrey North Delta Leader Friday July 9 2010 21
ARE YOU SELLING?
CALL FOR A
FREE MARKET
EVALUATION
ON YOUR
PROPERTY
GREAT BUY
+ 14211 & 14213 110 Ave., N. Surrey
V 19,000 serviced rectangular level lot
VBuild a duplex or apply for
V1 duplex & 1 single family lot or
V Two 9500 sf lots each
105 X 180
POTENTIALLY SUBDIVIDABLE
DUPLEX LOT
$
4
8
5
,0
0
0
Ham Kumar 604-551-7500
Q202 BANK FORECLOSURES
Q163 ESTATE SALES
Q69 LUC PROPERTIES
Q91 GROW-OP PROPERTIES
*
CALL TODAY FOR DETAILS!
HERE’S SOME REASONS
WHY YOU SHOULD BE
TALKING TO HAM
1
5 BDRMS ON TOP
+ 15630 - 92 Ave., nice home
V 7 bdrms + rec room, 4.5 baths
V2 bdrm side suite, tile roof
VHot water heat, 8180corner lot
V Good layout, high ceiling, drop by!
$
6
1
9
,9
0
0
+ 14089 - 77 Ave., absolutely beautiful
V 2 years, 10 bdrms, 7 full baths
VHome theatre, spice kitchen, granite c/tops
VTile roof, skylight, 2 laundries, 2 x 3 bdrmunauth suites
V 60x132 lot w/lane, metal fence
NEWTON MEGA HOME
$
7
9
9
,0
0
0
9
11
NEW LISTING
+ 11538 Surrey Rd., near school
V Next to new subdivision
VStorm sewer on street
V Other services very close
V Great deal, don’t miss!
6869 S.F.
VACANT LOT
$
1
6
5
,0
0
0
OPEN SUN 2-4
+ 9196 Applehill Crescent, nice home
V 4 bdrms up, 2 bdrm suite, 3F baths
V60 x 122 level lot
V Near school, park, mall
V Hot, hot, hot, don’t miss!
$
4
6
5
,0
0
0
CITY CENTRE
+ 13942 Laurel Drive, near Hospital
V 8712 sq ft corner lot
V3 bdrms, 1.5 baths
V Near 97 Avenue and 140 Street
V Drive by and call today!
$
3
3
5
,0
0
0
7
+ 13068 98 Ave., approx 18,000 sf lot
V 150x119 corner lot with deep services
VBuild 2 or 3 storey home
V3400 sf updated, livable home
V Near SFU, don’t miss, drive by today!
SUBDIVIDE OR REZONE
$
6
8
5
,0
0
0
10
INVESTORS & FIRST TIMERS
+ Near Scott Rd & 98 Ave, 34 years old
V 5 bdrms, 2 baths, bsmt home
V66 x 132 lot
V Rented at $1,650/month
V Call today!
$
4
2
9
,9
0
0
3 2
4 5
PANORAMA PARK
+ 6129 - 130B Street, 27 yrs old
V 4 bdrms, 2 1/2 baths
V7100 sf private corner lot
VNear schools, park, shopping
V Shows nice, drive by & call today!
$
5
2
9
,0
0
0
8
OPEN SUN 2-4
+ 13304 - 79 Ave., absolutely gorgeous
V 10 out of 10 condition for this beauty
VLarge 4 bdrms, 2 baths, new paint
V7685 sf private, rectangular, level lot
V Shows very well, don’t miss!
$
4
7
2
,5
0
0 6
15483 104 Avenue
Surrey, BC
OPEN SATURDAY 1-5PM
Beautiful, bright, airy home in a
great family oriented Bolivar
Hei ghts nei ghbourhood.
Three bedrooms up and an
unauthorizedtwobedroomsuite
down. Lots of recent upgrades
including hot water on demand.
Spectacular views of New West
and mountains from the large
decks. Once you see this home
youaresuretobeimpressed.
Come to the Open House on
Saturday, enjoy complimentary
snacks and refreshments while
you explore all the features
this wonderful home offers.
You won’t be disappointed!
Call me today for more details.
13264 114th Ave., North Surrey
$479,900
PJ
Cheema
Shivani
Cheema
for virtual tours visit
www.homesalesolutions.ca
Premier Realty
¤
604-825-4804 604-725-1258
NEW LISTING
6432 sq ft lot, 7 bdrms, 6 bath, large family room
with high ceiling, maple kitchen and spice kitchen,
laundry on main, 2+1 suites in bsmt. Close to schools
and transit.
7455 - 144A ST.
$725,000
NEW LISTING
7 bdrm home, 4100 sf built on 6500 sf lot, high
ceiling in liv & fam room with gas f/p, lge gourmet
kitchen w/huge pantry, den on main. 4 generous
sized bdrms upstairs and 2+1 suites in bsmt.
7667 - 147A ST.
$624,900
INVESTOR
ALERT
Over 2800 sf built on 7195 sq ft lot with 6 bdrms, 4
baths. 4 bdrms and 2 baths on main floor. 2+1 bdrm
suites in . Close to both schools, transit and hospital.
NEW PRICE $429,000
BEAR CREEK
SPECIAL
7395 sq ft lot, 8 bdrms, 6 baths, large living, dining
& family on the main, 2+2 suites in bsmt. Rec rm in
bsmt with full bath for upstair use. Lots of parking.
Close to schools.
8970 - 144 ST.
$659,000
View home built over 3971 sf with traditional flr plan, lge living,
dining, gourmet kitchen w/huge island, eating area & great
room. Covered sundeck/natural gas hook up for BBQ. 4 bdrms
on top floor w/lge master w/vauled ceilings. Bsmt has theatre
rm, rec rm, 2 bdrms.
$669,000
BRAND NEW
IN CLOVERDALE
NEW
LISTING
GREAT FAMILY
HOME
7 bedroom and 6 bathrooms, 6028 sq ft lot, maple
kitchen with spice kitchen, pantry and granite
countertops, overlooks covered sundeck. 2+1 walkout
bsmt suites, close to schools and transit.
14712 - 68 AVE.
$655,000
WEST NEWTON
SPECIAL
South facing, 7 bdrms, 6 baths, large den on main,
maple kitchen w/centre island, 3 bdrm suite w/2
baths, sundeck, large backyard. Close to schools,
Kwantlen. Well kept home.
12749 - 67B AVE.
$599,000
CLOVERDALE
SPECIAL
5 bdrms, 5 bathrooms, maple kitchen, laminate
flooring, gas fireplace in living and family rooms, 1
bdrm suite. Close to schools and transit.
6218 - 175A AVE.
$579,000
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7092 - 178A ST. 13743 - 92 AVE.
22 Friday July 9 2010 Surrey North Delta Leader
www. vestapr oper ti es. com Bui l di ng Master Pl anned Communi ti es i n Sur r ey & Langl ey si nce 1989
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604-888-7424
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Recently updated with laminate, carpet,
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Surrey North Delta Leader Friday July 9 2010 23
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* Starting prices are exclusive of Net GST. Please contact sales staff for full details on Developer Special. The Developer special can change
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MAX has a limited collection of one bedroom and den, two bedroom and two
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future plans provided by Ivanhoe Cambridge Group with permission. E. & O.E.
24 Friday July 9 2010 Surrey North Delta Leader
L
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*
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trata fees p
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fo
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1 fu
ll year
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Surrey North Delta Leader Friday July 9 2010 25
26 Friday July 9 2010 Surrey North Delta Leader
SUITE SQ FT PRICE SAVINGS
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Surrey North Delta Leader Friday July 9 2010 27
Winner of 10 Gold & Silver
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BOAZ JOSEPH / THE LEADER
Surrey’s Sukhi Sandhu displays some of the numerous souvenirs he collected while working as a volunteer at the 2010 World Cup in South Africa.
by Rick Kupchuk
A
fer four weeks in South Africa,
Sukhi Sandhu had had enough.
Working as a volunteer at the
world’s largest sporting event, the
Surrey resident decided not to stay for the
conclusion of the 2010 World Cup, board-
ing a plane home just as the international
soccer tournament reached the quarterfnal
stage.
“I just wanted to get home,” said
Sandhu. “I was up every day before 6 a.m.,
and ofen worked until 9 p.m.
“But it was a unique experience, and a
very good one. One I will never forget.”
Sandhu worked as an assistant competi-
tions coordinator during the tournament,
a larger role than what he expected when
informed he was one of 1,500 interna-
tional volunteers selected to work the
World Cup back in March.
In South Africa, Sandhu worked under
FIFA (Fédération Internationale de Foot-
ball Association) staf in Port Elizabeth,
overseeing a group of volunteers assigned
the task of handling the dressing room set-
ups for participating teams.
On game days – and there were 10 of
them – Sandhu was up at 4:45 a.m. for a
1:30 p.m. game, and at Nelson Mandela
Bay stadium by 6 a.m. for a morning
briefng.
“Afer that, the next two hours was
doing the janitorial, handling the catering
requests, and dealing with issues,” said
Sandhu. “Tere’s requests for extras. In a
usual game, we have 23 towels for each
team in their dressing room. For the
England/Slovenia game,
we handed out more than
100, we ran out of towels.”
And there were some
very unusual requests,
all of which were to be
granted without question.
“Greece wanted room-
temperature water 10
minutes before the game,”
he said. “So I put 40 water
bottles under the showers
to fll them. I was soaked,
but it got done.
“And Ivory Coast wanted tea, also 10
minutes before a game. I had to race
upstairs to catering, and fnd a jug of hot
water and some tea bags.”
Afer the games, the volunteer group
would clean up the dressing room areas as
quickly as possible, so preparations for the
next game could begin.
“We had to give the teams their privacy,
and give them some downtime,” siad
Sandhu. “But we also had to collect the
FIFA equipment, like the pinnies. And we
have to transport the team equipment to
their bus.
“And if a team was coming in the next
day, all the towels had to go out to laundry
that night.”
Te responsibilities led
to long days and short
nights, and although
Sandhu isn’t sure he’d do
it again, his four weeks in
South Africa was an expe-
rience of a lifetime.
A longtime coach in
youth soccer locally,
Sandhu got to watch the
planet’s best players, teams
and coaches compete at the
highest level possible. And while watching
World Cup games at ground level was a
soccer fan’s dream, learning from their
pre-game preparation was a bonus.
“I was very impressed with South Korea
and Japan,” Sandhu said. “Tey maxi-
mized their talent. You have to appreciate
how far they’ve come, they are very disci-
plined and very structured.
“I watched South Korea practice their
set plays for an hour and a half. And they
got a goal out of it.”
Sandhu was also on the sidelines dur-
ing one of the more dramatic moments
of the group stage of the tournament,
when striker Didier Drogba of the
Ivory Coast – who broke his arm in a
pre-tournament game just days before
the frst game – came of the bench to
warm-up prior to entering a game as
a substitute during a scoreless tie with
Portugal.
“He was the most impressive, dynamic
player I have met,” said Sandhu. “When he
got up, the people started to cheer, and he
starts waving his arms to get them to cheer
even louder.”
As the tournament hit the knockout
stage, eliminated teams began heading
home, as did many of the volunteers –
including the group that Sandhu was
working with.
“I was most impressed with how FIFA
organized everything,” he said. “As a
volunteer, once you proved yourself, you
earned the respect of FIFA of cials.
“And the venue team I worked with was
excellent, they did an outstanding job.”
Surrey soccer coach learns, watches while working at the World Cup
Trip of a
lifetime
SPORTS Friday July 9 2010
30 The Surrey/North Delta Leader
“...it was a unique
experience, and a
very good one.”
Sukhi Sandhu
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PRESENTS
by Nick Greenizan
AFTER A TAXING, but ultimately
successful, week at world cham-
pionships in Caracas, Venezuela,
the newly bronzed Canadian
women’s sofball team is focusing
on youth this week the Canadian
Open Fastpitch International
Championship, where the team
has been playing exhibition tilts
nightly.
For proof of the national
program’s concentration on its
next wave of stars, one needn’t
look further than the batter’s
box Tuesday night, where
20-year-old Surrey Storm
infielder Leah Riske was wear-
ing the Maple Leaf.
Riske, in her frst-ever at-
bat with the national team,
smacked a single in the third
inning of Canada’s game against
the Washington Absolute Blast.
And later in the inning, afer
Canada hit through the order,
Riske drilled a three-run home
run over the fence at Sofball
City’s diamond 1.
Canada won the game 13-0,
the second straight shutout over
the Blast. On Tursday, Canada
began a four-game series against
the world championship-win-
ning U.S. national team, which
is also felding a young team far
diferent than the one that trav-
elled to Venezuela.
Riske, a Cloverdale resident
and member of the Storm ‘90
senior girls team, got the call
at the last minute to don the
red and white, in place of some
of the team’s senior members
who were given a break; former
White Rock Renegade Corinne
Doornberg, for example, went
back to the University of Missis-
sippi afer helping Canada to a
third-place fnish in Caracas.
“It was kind of out of the
blue, a little bit,” said Riske, a
multi-sport star who was an
accomplished Junior Bantam
quarterback, soccer goalie and
javelin thrower before focusing
solely on sofball.
“(Canada head coach Mark
Smith) sent me an email about a
week ago. Tis is my frst experi-
ence at this level and I’m pretty
excited,” Riske said on Tuesday
afernoon, during a Team
Canada practice at Sunnyside
Park before her big game.
Riske admitted that, before
Canada’s frst game Monday
– in which she played a few
innings at third base but didn’t
hit – she was a little nervous,
but was grateful for the chance
to sit in the same dugout as the
women she watched at Canada
Cup events in years past.
“It was a little nerve-wracking.
You just don’t really know what’s
going on and you just kind of
have to jump right into it,” she
said. “But some of these girls,
like (30-year-old catcher) Erin
Cumpstone, I’ve watched for
years, and it’s pretty exciting to
be out here on the same feld as
her, and be in the same dugout.”
Riske isn’t the only up-and-
comer in Canada’s lineup this
week. White Rock Renegades
pitcher Jocelyn Cater - who
was named to Canada’s junior
team this week – pitched two
innings for the national side
Monday against Washington,
and Marina Demore, a former
Surrey Storm and White Rock
Renegades player who now
pitches for the Oregon State
Beavers, threw a combined
three innings in Canada’s open-
ing two contests.
Afer a three-game set against
Washington, Canada now faces
the U.S. for four games, includ-
ing one tonight (Friday) at 7
p.m. Te cross-border battle
began Tursday night, afer
press deadline.
Tough the American team –
which only brought fve players
from its world championship
team to South Surrey, led by
veterans Ashley Charters and
Chelsea Bramlett – is young, it
should provide a glimpse into
the future for fans of both teams.
“It’s our young against their
young,” said Team Canada’s
operations manager Harvey
Stevenson.
Regardless of the lineups
felded by each team, playing
the U.S. – especially on home
turf – is always special said
Canadian outfelder Melanie
Matthews, a 24-year-old South
Surrey native.
“It’s really important for us to
come out strong here, because a
lot of the young girls are going
to be watching and looking up
to us, and you want to be sure
that you give them something
good to see,” she said.
Te games also give the team
a chance to stay sharp afer such
a grueling world champion-
ships, which included two dra-
matic victories on Canada Day,
against Australia and China. In
both games, the winning run
was scored in the bottom of the
seventh inning.
“It was awesome. We def-
nitely got the performances we
needed, from everyone, and it
was nice to get the bounces to
go our way for a change,” Mat-
thews said. “It was one heck of a
Canada Day, that’s for sure.”
Te following day, Canada
lost the semifnal game to Japan
to earn bronze – the frst-ever
medal for Team Canada at
world championships.
Canada goes with youth
National team to face Americans in exhibition series
Surrey North Delta Leader Friday July 9 2010 31
BOAZ JOSEPH / THE LEADER
Delta Heat ‘91’s Lauren Mew slides safely into home base during a Canadian Open fastpitch
tournament game against Surrey Storm ‘92 at Cloverdale Athletic Park on Wednesday. The
Heat won the Futures (18-and-under) division game 5-0, one of two victories in four games
played by Delta.
“This is my first
experience at this
level, and I’m pretty
excited.”
Leah Riske
Nations Cup 2010
The 31st Annual
Nations Cup Soccer
Tournament
July 16, 17 & 18, 2010
Location:
Hugh Boyd Complex
No. 1 Road and Francis, Richmond, BC
Minoru Complex
7191 Granville Ave,
Richmond, BC
Come and enjoy the World Cup atmosphere! Over 48
teams representing countries such as China, India, Fiji,
Korea, Italy, England, Germany and First Nations will
compete for the coveted “Nations Cup”.
For further information: www.thenationscup.com
REVIEW
the richmond
J ULY
16 17 18 5 5
$15,000 in CASH PRIZES
www.TourdeWhiteRock.ca
RACE:
HomeLife Realty
Hill Climb
July 17, 7:00PM
Maximum Collision
Criterium
July 18, 4:00 PM
Peace Arch News
Road Race
July 19, 10:00 AM
FREE Shuttle service to the beach every
minutes or less from 9:30 am to 3:30 pm
Park at Semiahmoo Secondary
1785 148th Street, Surrey
P
RACES:
HomeLife Realty
HILL CLIMB
July 16 • 7 pm
Maximum Collision
CRITERIUM
July 17 • 4 pm
Peace Arch News
ROAD RACE
July 18 • 10 am
For detailed event parking
information, please visit
www.TourdeWhiteRock.ca
For more information
or volunteer
opportunities including
billeting riders,
and detailed event
parking information
visit the website or
call 604-541-2161
FREE
Family Events
• FIVE CORNERS
BLOCK PARTY
July 17
10:30 AM - 2:30 PM
• CIBC
CHILDREN’S
BIKE PARADE
July 17, 1:00 PM
ages 3 - 10
To learn more about diabetes, volunteer,
advocate or donate, please contact :
Fraser Valley
(604) 596-5630 ext. 223
catherine.young@diabetes.ca
Visit our other Black Press sites
How can I
get
more
for my
family?
Save Time, Save Money.

by Rick Kupchuk
PROVINCIAL champion-
ships won in Kamloops
last weekend have
qualifed a pair of
local soccer teams for
national champion-
ship tournaments next
October.
Surrey FC Pegasus
won the girls under-
16 final, defeating
Kelowna United 2-1
Saturday afternoon,
while the Surrey
Guildford United
topped Kelowna 6-2
in the boys under-14
championship game.
Both teams will
compete against
nine other provincial
champions Oct. 6-11.
Pegasus will play in
Vaughan, Ontario,
while United will
travel to Moncton,
New Brunswick.
Pegasus got both
goals from Jasmine
Grewal in their win,
the first assisted by
Nav Samra. Sukhleen
Gill was a standout in
the Surrey net, holding
Kelowna to just one
goal as the Interior
champions pressed the
Surrey side for much
of the second half.
Other members
of the Pegasus
squad were Brittany
Ambrose, Tristan Cor-
neil, Natalie Douglas,
Ritu Grewal, Madison
Guy, Gurneet Josan,
Jasmine Mander,
Laura Mason, Jenna
Rae Nelson, Kajal Par-
mar, Brianna Loewen,
Celina Nagra, Har-
veer Rai and Samantha
Ricker.
In all, five Surrey
teams participated in
provincial champion-
ship play, all playing
opponents from Kel-
owna United.
Guildford AV won
the girls under-13 title
with a 6-0 win, while
Surrey Guildford
United in the girls
under-15 final and
the Surrey Selects in
the boys under-16 age
group both lost 2-1.
sports@surreyleader.com
32 Friday July 9 2010 Surrey North Delta Leader
PHOTO SUBMITTED
Jasmine Mander (dark jersey) of Surrey FC Pegasus battles three
Kelowna United opponents for the ball during the girls under-16
provincial championship game Saturday in Kamloops. Surrey won 2-1.
Two qualify for nationals
Five Surrey teams at soccer’s provincial championships

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SVEIN TUFT still remem-
bers his welcome to pro
cycling moment well.
It came at BC
Superweek in 2001,
when the late-blooming
Langley native got into
a breakaway group at
the historic Tour de
White Rock and realized
it included Canadian
cycling legend Brian
Walton of North Delta.
Now, almost a decade
later, Tuf returns to BC
Superweek as a local
legend himself. In addi-
tion to an impressive
Olympics and World
Championship and
Pan-Am Games medals
in 2008, the 33-year-old
comes back from Europe
having recently raced
in the prestigious the
Giro d’Italia and Vuelta
a Espana with
a powerful
Garmin-
Transitions
team on the
Pro-Tour,
the NHL of
cycling.
While Tuf
greets any
such praise
with a sincere
aw-shucks
smile, he
admits being
on the other side of the
development cycle that
started with that frst
encounter with Walton
is a big reason he will
line up at the Tour
de Delta that Walton
helped found when BC
Superweek starts today
(Friday), July 9.
“Tat was huge for
me being in a break with
Brian Walton,” Tuf said
afer lapping an impres-
sive feld of US pros to
win the Yaletown Grand
Prix on Canada Day. “I
didn’t have a clue other
than people telling me,
‘that’s Brian Walton’ and
for me that was a big
thing. It’s the same for
guys coming here so
to be able to race back
home in B.C. where I
started, any chance I get
to do that, I partake.”
Tuf says stif com-
petition has been a big
part of the growth of
cycling in Canada, and
an important part of
developing more young
riders for the future. He
points not only to Chris-
tian Meier, a former
Langley resident who
now races with Tuf on
the Garmin-Transitions
team in Europe and will
join him at BC Super-
week, but also to their
former teammates on
the locally based Sym-
metrics squad that was a
force in North American
pro cycling before fold-
ing two years ago.
Tuf singles out ex-
teammates like Andrew
Pinfold, now with
United Healthcare Pro
Cycling, fellow Canadian
Olympian Zach Bell and
his teammate on the
Kelly Beneft Strategies
team, Ryan Anderson, as
well as recently crowned
Canadian Road Race
champion Will Routley
(Jelly Belly Pro Cycling)
as important parts of the
BC Superweek legacy.
And he’s happy all are
returning to race this
year – not just to chase
the Canadian Criterium
championship that will
be on the line at this
year’s Tour de Delta, but
also to inspire and test
future cycling stars.
“It’s important for
our next
generation of
guys coming
up to race at
that level, and
for people to
come out see
it,” said Tuf.
“Tis has been
our trade for
the last 10
years, so it’s
nice to share
that.”
Meier, who
used to live in a trailer
adjacent to Tuf’s on a
Langley property owned
by the Symmetrics team
manager – they were
nicknamed the Trailer
Park Boys – echoed
those sentiments afer
fnishing third behind
Pinfold in Yaletown.
“It’s always our
hometown race, even
if we spend the year in
Europe,” he said. “To
come home and race
in front of friends and
family, there’s no better
feeling.”
■ Te Tour de Delta
weekend begins this
evening with the MK
Delta Prologue at 6:30
p.m. in North Delta. Te
three-kilometre time
trial event will take place
at 84 Avenue and 114
Street.
Te Brenco Criterium
takes place Saturday
night at Delta Street and
Bridge Street in Ladner.
Te men’s Category
3/4 is at 5:15 p.m., the
women’s event is at 6:15
p.m. with the men’s Pro
1/2 at 7:15 p.m.
Te weekend con-
cludes with the White
Spot Road Race Sunday.
Both the women’s and
men’s races will start at 9
a.m. Te 88km women’s
race begins at Winskill
Park in Tsawwassen,
while the men start at
the Sungod Recreation
Centre.
Superweek
starts in Delta
Cycling event starts tonight
Surrey North Delta Leader Friday July 9 2010 33
BRIAN GIEBELHAUS
Preseason practice
Jordan Wensman and Jake Glass tackle ball carrier Bob Brown during The Surrey Big Kahuna Rams first practice of
the preseason Sunday at South Surrey Athletic Park. The Rams begin the Canadian Junior Football League season in
Nanaimo July 24 against the Vancouver Island Raiders.
“It’s
always our
hometown
race...”
Christian
Meier
by Alex Browne
L
orne S. Jones calls his book, Mighty
Oaks, a novel, and there’s no doubt
the skills of a novelist have come
into play shaping and organizing
characters and events into a cohesive story.
But the South Surrey writer’s work has
the ring of truth in its warts-and-all portrait
of a time and place – the small,
ramshackle, close-knit commu-
nity of Toronto Island, Ontario,
just a ferry ride away from the
big city, in the spring of 1962.
And the principal characters
are all real people – including
Jones himself, the story’s 13
year-old protagonist, and two
bona fde Can-Lit legends:
poet Milton Acorn and his
young bride, Gwen, later famed
as governor general award-
winning poet Gwendolyn
MacEwen.
Tey were neighbours of
Jones, then in Grade 6 at the
Island Public School (where
MacEwen was also, temporarily, librarian),
and he admits their infuence helped add
fre to his pre-existing yen to become a
writer.
“Milt wrote in a way that hit home and
made you think,” Jones said. “But Gwen
made you think and think and think and
then hit home.”
A desire to send readers in search of
the works and stories of the two poets, he
acknowledges, was one of the motives that
drove him to recreate, vividly, scenes from
his youth.
But the Acorns are only two among a rich
cast of characters and events from his early
life that make the stuf of a richly symbolic,
evocative and poetic novel.
“For me, it was very important to produce
something that was, one, a good read, and
two, something that would be a good read
the second time, through,” said Jones, who
has been pursuing writing vigorously since
taking early retirement from a career as a
railway worker with both CPR
and CN (he’s also well-known
locally as a former long-
serving board member for
Alexandra Neighbourhood
House).
He has succeeded bril-
liantly – Mighty Oaks is an
important book that works on
numerous levels, ofering not
just an intriguing snapshot of
two authentically Bohemian
artists at a crossroads in their
lives, but also a compelling
coming-of-age story with last-
ing resonance.
Jones’ keen observation
of the ofen random nature
of experience – particularly during our
formative years – is allied with a natural
story-telling fair that places his book far out
of the usual self-published class.
And, thanks to his embrace of the fex-
ibility of the publish-on-demand model and
online networking opportunities, his book
may just connect with people who most
need to read it better than if it had been
placed with a traditional imprint.
Jones said he spent a year writing and
researching the book – his sense-memories
stirred by reading old Toronto newspapers
at Vancouver Public Library – and another
year cutting his manuscript down to its
present length.
And Jones said he discovered, in the
process, he liked his younger self.
“Although I think I toned down a lot of
the way I was,” he admitted, noting that it
was not unlike his earlier self, in a bid to
impress a girl, to dive into the water, fully
clothed, from the deck of the Toronto ferry.
Te Lorne of the novel emerges as like-
able and enterprising, yet shy and awkward
– pretty much the typical teenager. And his
informal cottage-community milieu is tan-
gibly drawn, with just enough pop-culture
references to evoke the times.
Although the era seems now to have the
innocent aura of an old snapshot, Jones
reminds the reader that this was a time
when children had grown up with bomb
drills and the threat of impending nuclear
devastation.
Te Toronto Island community, too, was
facing an imminent demise – under the
aggressively expansionist policies of the
Toronto Parks Board, all private residences
were due to be gobbled up and transformed
into parkland by 1968.
“It was signed, sealed, a done-deal,” Jones
remembered, adding that this contributed
to a certain reckless, live-for today, anti-
authoritarian attitude among the islanders,
with whom iconoclasts like the Acorns
could feel at home.
It is thanks to Milton Acorn, who defed
ordinances by reading in public parks, that
there is even such a thing as a professional
poet in Canada today, Jones said.
And although MacEwen, who died at
only 46, has tended to be enshrined latterly
as a fgure of pathos, she emerges from
Jones’ account as a strong-willed, intensely
thoughtful – even psychic – individual.
“To me, Gwen was never a tragic fgure.
It was never poor Gwen – she would have
been the frst to reject that.”
MacEwen planned to use her under-
standing of myth and the human process
of creating religions (many of her ideas
anticipated Dan Brown’s Te Da Vinci Code
by decades) to literally change the world.
And Jones admits he became intel-
lectually enamoured of her – even though
she didn’t ft his “boob-obsessed” teenage
notions of an attractive woman.
“Gwen wasn’t the centre of my life,” he
said. “Tere were plenty of other people
around that had an infuence on me, and I
was just a young boy doing the best I could.”
Nonetheless, her ideas prompt a key
symbolic moment in the novel – as it did in
life – Jones said.
“It was Gwen’s infuence, letting me see
that an idea placed in the right place time
could change the world, that led me to paint
Save Island Homes on a rock down by the
water.
“Tose three poorly painted words
started an idea that spread and became a
movement, “ he said, showing me several
time-worn T-shirts and badges with the
slogan that rallied islanders in a subsequent
historic battle against the Toronto Parks
Board and city hall.
It was a battle the islanders won, he said
– and the evidence is the 200 homes, some
of them new, that sit on the island shores
today.
Mighty Oaks by Lorne S. Jones is $19.95
and available online at amazon.com or from
lornesjones@hotmail.com
arts@peacearchnews.com
BRIAN GIEBELHAUS / BLACK PRESS
The characters in Lorne S. Jones’ book Mighty Oaks were neighbours from his youth in Ontario who went on to be Can-Lit legends.
SECTI ON CO- ORDI NATOR: SHEI LA REYNOLDS ( PHONE 604- 575- 5332)
A mighty
novel
ARTS
Compelling coming-
of-age story features
characters based on
real people from
Lorne S. Jones’ past
“I was just
a young boy
doing the best
I could.”
Lorne S. Jones
34 Friday July 9 2010 Surrey North Delta Leader
Surrey North Delta Leader Friday July 9 2010 35
Black Press
AS HIS book Te Legacy releases across Canada,
and the documentary flm on his vision of a
sustainable future rolls out in the-
atres, David Suzuki, B.C.’s renowned
environmentalist, will be at speaking
events throughout the country this fall
– including a visit to Southridge School
in South Surrey, presented by Black
Bond Books and Greystone Books.
Suzuki, one of the planet’s pre-emi-
nent elders, will share his knowledge
and wisdom on how we got where we
are today, and present his vision for a
better future.
In his own lifetime, Suzuki has
witnessed an explosion of scientifc
knowledge as well as a huge change in
mankind’s relationship with the planet
– a tripling of the world’s population,
a greatly increased ecological footprint through the
global economy, and a huge growth in technological
capacity. Tese changes have had an efect on Earth’s
ecosystems and consequently on its species.
Where do we go from here and what actions
should society adopt to sustain such growth?
Discover what is necessary to respond
to the problems the planet faces and
how imagination and faith in the inher-
ent generosity of Mother Earth can
infuence change.
One of only 10 engagements across
Canada, the event will be held on Satur-
day, Sept. 18 at Southridge School, 2656
160 St. and is open to the general public.
Tickets are $35 per person and include
a copy of Te Legacy, which will be
released in early September. Tickets can
be purchased at Black Bond Books at
#1-15562 24 Ave., or Black Bond Books
at Semiahmoo Mall in White Rock.
Proceeds from this event support
Feed the Mind, Back the Bus and the
David Suzuki Foundation.
newsroom@surreyleader.com
David Suzuki to speak
at South Surrey school
Promoting new book, documentary
Dr. David Suzuki
Student takes top
prize in poster contest
Anti-gang message to go B.C.-wide
by Hannah Sutherland
WHAT STARTED as a marketing
class assignment for an Elgin Park
Secondary student has turned into
a prize-winning project that will
be mass produced and distributed
to schools and community centres
around the province.
Last month, 16-year-old Douglas
Scandrett was assigned to create
fve posters in one week, and
submit the best one to the Teens
Against Gangs contest.
More than 300 youth entered the
competition for a chance to win
one of three iPads and have their
poster and its anti-gang message
published.
Scandrett’s poster, which he
spent three hours creating on his
computer, depicts a television news
report of a teen killed in a shooting.
Te words “Tere’s better ways to
tell your parents you won’t be home
for dinner” appear along the top.
“It’s just supposed to symbolize
how a parent would feel if they
found out their kid was shot,” the
Grade 11 student said. “Everyone
always focuses on the youth mak-
ing the right decision, but eventu-
ally the kid has to learn it’s not just
him or her who is afected by what
he does with his life.”
His fellow marketing classmate,
Grade 12 student Ella Li, also went
far in the competition, making the
top eight with her creation.
Twenty thousand posters printed
with designs by Scandrett and
the two other winners – Krista
Gibbard of New Westminster
Secondary and Budimir Markovic
of Sutherland Secondary in North
Vancouver – will be distributed
around B.C.
hsutherland@peacearchnews.com
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(BC-CPC-AED) $65
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Surrey/Delta/Langley:
8911-152nd Street, Surrey V3R 4E5
(P) (604) 95J-160J º sdl©bc.sja.ca
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y, proceeds from our training programs support services
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Community Service Volunteers
Register Now: New classes
are added all the time, visit us at
www.sja.ca/bc and check seat
availability in real-time
or contact us for more dates and classes.
Ask us how these changes
might impact you,
1-866-321-2651
✱✱✱✱WorkSafeBC
certificates are valid
longer and in more
jurisdictions, and there is
new focus on Automated
External Defibrillators (AED)
✱All 5t. 1ohn Ambulance 0FA
Level 2 and OFA Level 3
students receive a WorkSafeBC
Personal/CPR Shield Kit, 5t.
1ohn Ambulance Pocket Mask,
a full colour OFA Reference &
Training Manual, and a $30 ,
Life-Long Learning Voucher.
Black Press
THE VOLUME of vehicles
is building, the road-
ways are expanding,
and the artists are
there – stuck in traf c,
performing in this rede-
fned landscape.
In the language of
traf c radio, hotspots
are street locations
where abnormal occur-
rences temporarily slow
vehicular traf c.
Tese are generally
thought of as locations
of traf c accidents,
construction zones, and
traf c light malfunc-
tions – in other words,
locations to be avoided.
Te hotspots of
Surrey Art Gallery’s
exhibition “Checking
in with your hotspots”
are instead fashpoints
where artists Michel de
Broin, Jenipher Hur,
Ken Lum, and Michael
Markowsky perform
and engage with the
landscapes of the road-
way and the vehicles
that pass along them.
Tis exhibition
opened July 3 and con-
tinues to Sept. 12.
Evoking earlier days
of stagecoach travel
between B.C.’s Interior
and the West Coast,
Michael Markowsky’s
mural/video installation
Painting on a Truck on
the Grand Trunk Road,
Surrey B.C. depicts the
landscape-in-motion
while the artist paints
from a moving fatbed
pickup.
Ken Lum’s Enter-
tainment for Surrey
shows the artist
performing for pass-
ing traffic on the edge
of the Trans-Canada
Highway during
morning rush hour in
the 1970s.
In You Are Included
Jenipher Hur presents
animated traces of her
epic walking journeys
throughout a city’s
dense network of
expressways, under-
passes and side streets.
Michel de Broin’s
Shared Propulsion
Car depicts an altered
pedal-powered 1986
Buick Regal as it
weaves its way through
metropolitan traffic.
The Surrey Art Gal-
lery is located at 13750
88 Ave. Admission to
exhibitions is by dona-
tion.
newsroom@surreyleader.com
When artists and
gridlock meet
36 Friday July 9 2010 Surrey North Delta Leader
New SAG exhibit explores the creative
side of roadways and traffic
Michael
Markowsky’s
Painting on a
Truck on the
Grand Trunk
Road, Surrey
B.C. is one of
several works
depicting
artists
engaging with
the landscapes
of the roadway
and the
vehicles that
pass along
them. Now
showing at
the Surrey Art
Gallery.
DENNIS HA PHOTO
BC SPCA
launches kids
art competition
Black Press
THE BC SPCA is looking for the next Pablo Petcasso.
Until midnight July 23, kids up to 13 years of age
are invited to submit their original artwork to the
2010 Scotiabank and BC SPCA Paws for a Cause Kid’s
T-shirt Contest.
Te winning artwork will be featured on the front
of more than 5,000 Paws for a Cause youth T-shirts.
“Youth from all across the province will be wearing
these T-shirts,” says Denise Meade, the BC SPCA’s
director, development. “Alone, that’s pretty special, but
the winning young artist of this contest will also be
helping homeless and abandoned animals.”
Contestants are invited to submit their original
artwork online, then customize a fundraising page
with details about why their artwork should win. Te
artist will then be guided through a step-by-step pro-
cess emailing friends and family members and asking
them to make a donation to the BC SPCA. Te artist
who collects the most online donations wins.
Tis contest is open to all youth in B.C. up to 13
years of age; each entry that raises a minimum of $15
also qualifes for a free one-year Kids Club member-
ship. In addition to the grand prize, honourable
mentions will be given to four other outstanding art-
ists, who will receive a goodie bag with a selection of
of cial BC SPCA gear.
Visit spca.bc.ca/walk for all contest rules and regu-
lations.
Paws for a Cause is Sept. 12 at Crescent Park in
South Surrey. Registration starts at 9:30 a.m.
Design a T-shirt for the Paws
for a Cause fundraiser
%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%%% $$$
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THAT THAT HAT THAT THAT THAT THAT AT’S M ’S M ’S ’S M ’S M M ’S M S M S MORE RE ORE ORE ORE ORE THAN THAN THAN THA THAN AN THAN THAN AN 2 Y 2 Y 2 Y 2 Y 2 Y 2 Y 2 Y 2 YEARS EARS EARS EARS EARS EARS E OF OF OF OF OF OF GAS GAS GAS GAS GA GAS AAS A THAT’S MORE THAN 2 YEARS OF GASS
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Jim Pattison Hyundai Surrey
15365 Guildford Drive
North Surrey, 604-582-8118
D#10977
Jim Pattison Hyundai Surrey
15365 Guildford Drive, North Surrey
604-582-8118
D#10977
HOW TO SUBMIT
Submissions for People can be faxed, or e-mailed.
The Leader’s mailing address is #200-5450 152 St.,
Surrey, B.C., V3S 5J9. Fax: 604-575-2544.
Email: bjoseph@surreyleader.com
SECTI ON CO- ORDI NATOR: BOAZ JOSEPH ( PHONE 604- 575- 2744)
PEOPLE
Grads 60 years apart unite
THE FIRST GRADUATING CLASS from North Surrey Second-
ary School, the graduates of 1950, recently met in the North
Surrey Secondary library for a luncheon.
Te event was attended by 12 members of that class, two
of their teachers, Ms. M. Adams and Ms. P. Edwards and
several current staf and students. A luncheon prepared
by the North Surrey culinary arts department was served.
Guests heard the North Surrey Choir sing and watched a
DVD with highlights of their graduation year that was pre-
pared by the North Surrey media arts department.
Te grads of 1950 shared stories of their graduation year
and were given a tour of the school. At the end of the lun-
cheon, the current Grade 12 students extended an invitation
to the grads of 1950 to attend their commencement ceremo-
nies. Tree grads of 1950 and one teacher from the class of
1950 then attended the school’s 60th commencement cer-
emonies on June 17 at the Bell Performing Arts Centre and
presented a scholarship to two North Surrey grads of 2010.
Global fundraising
STUDENTS OF THE GLOBAL AWARENESS CLUB at Kwantlen
Park Secondary School set out on an ambitious path – to
raise $8,500 to build a school in Sierra Leone through the
Free the Children Organization.
Fundraising eforts throughout the year included: Te
Vow of Silence, pie throwing at staf and the administra-
tion, Count the Candies, BBQ hotdog and hamburger sales
(with the help of the Lions Club), student, staf, and parent
donations, Te Titans Basketball Fundraiser, the $1,000
Challenge inspired by Hardip Sidhu, a park clean-up (in
partnership with Surrey parks), gif card fundraisers and a
school-wide raf e for an MP3 player.
“Te Brick by Brick Campaign has inspired millions
of people, like myself, to help students around the globe
explore their passions and open new doors for them,” said
student Ravneet Dhaliwal.
Manrubby Dhillon was also inspired by the initiative.
“Tis challenge has brought together my local school and
community in order to make a positive contribution, and
not only unite with each other, but with the world. You can
truly make your life’s footprint on the world a positive one.”
T
wo Simon Fraser University stu-
dents, who are the frst recipi-
ents of the new Changemakers
award, are using the honour to
draw attention to the high incidence of
cervical cancer in the Lower Mainland’s
South Asian community.
Sean Peters, an SFU anthropology
and business graduate who co-
founded Global Agents of Change – a
Vancouver-based social change incuba-
tor – created Changemakers. Te $500
award supports students who launch
an innovative, grassroots project aimed
at creating positive social change of
campus.
Inspired by research they came
across in their studies as molecular
biology undergrads, Chantelle Chand
and Nidhi Nayyar, both of South Asian
heritage, are using their award to
mount a forum.
Tey want to bring together
researchers, non-proft sex education
groups, health professionals – espe-
cially gynecologists – media and
women dealing with cervical cancer
to address a taboo but deadly topic in
South Asian communities.
“Because women in South Asian cul-
tures are usually conservative and lack
education about reproductive health,
they tend to ignore the issue at their
own peril,” said Chand. “Te presence
of medical instruments, other women
from their community in a doctor’s
of ce and male doctors will make many
women either leave, without being
tested, or stay away from a clinic.”
Referring to published statistics and
research, Chand, notes cervical cancer
is the most common cancer among
women in India. Te disease claims
the lives of almost 100,000 East Indian
women annually – 140,000 Indian
women are diagnosed with the disease
annually.
Studies have correlated South Asian
women’s death rate from cervical
cancer in B.C., which is the highest
among all women in the province, to
ignorance about pap tests and failure to
get them.
Routine pap smears help cure more
than 90 per cent of cases caught early.
But less than 28 per cent of Indo-
Canadian women get them, compared
to 86 per cent of their Euro-Canadian
counterparts.
Chand and Nayyar hope to instigate
a turnaround in South Asian women’s
reluctance to deal with reproductive
health issues by fostering private
contemplation and public discussion at
their yet-to-be-fnalized forum.
Chand lives in Surrey and Nayyar is a
Vancouver resident.
Addressing awareness
Grossed out or just bugged?
Amy and Kaitlyn Jones of North Delta learn about the lives of insects at Animal Grossology at Metropolis at
Metrotown. Designed to introduce kids to science in a way that makes them both laugh and learn at the same
time, the free exhibit is open daily until Aug. 22.
Surrey North Delta Leader Friday July 9 2010 37
A sixth
sense – of
victory
Surrey’s Tanraj
Sohal, 13, has
won the 2010
Canadian Chess
Championship in
his grade level
in Montreal. This
is the sixth time
he has won the
Canadian Chess
Championship
trophy in his
grade level.
SFU molecular biology undergrads Chantelle Chand (left) and Nidhi
Nayyar are using a newly created award they’ve earned to raise
awareness about the high incidence of cervical cancer among South
Asians.
IN SPITE of the cool
wet spring we’ve suf-
fered through this year,
summer heat has now
arrived. As nice as this
may be, it could be tough
on our plants.
Sudden heat, with
soaring temperatures,
creates demand for mois-
ture which cannot always
be met on short notice
by the root systems of
many plants. Te result
is burnt blossoms, dam-
aged foliage and fruit
drop.
Fortunately, there are
ways of minimizing the
problems caused by this
sudden fuctuation in
weather.
Te most immedi-
ate relief for plants is a
thorough, deep watering.
It is best to do this early
in the morning when
the plants will make the
greatest use of the water.
Watering in the evening
is not the best use of
water because plants
simply transpire valuable
moisture away.
Te other huge
issue is where to water.
Soaker hoses around the
perimeter of all trees and
shrubs is the most efec-
tive way to water.
A little water is worse
than no water. When you
water, saturate the soil
deeply where the roots
are to keep them going
downward instead of
upward in an efort to
capture what little mois-
ture there is.
Te next most impor-
tant task is to mulch all
your trees and shrubs
with suitable material.
You should be looking
for something which is a
good insulator, can even-
tually be worked into the
soil and has an attractive
appearance.
Garden compost is
fne if it is well broken
down, but its appearance
is not always the best,
especially when it dries
out. Manures are also
fne, but remember that
they are slightly on the
alkaline side and can
cause problems with
your acid-loving plants
like rhododendrons and
camellias. If you use
manures, be sure they
have been composted for
at least six months or use
mushroom compost.
Grass clippings are
quite suitable in the short
run but once dried out,
they tend to look shabby.
My preferred choice
is always fr or hemlock
bark mulch. Bark is a
wonderful insulator, it
looks great and makes
a fne soil amendment.
A covering of three to
four inches around all
your plant material will
prevent a great deal of
stress, especially for
shallow-rooted plants
like rhododendrons.
A thorough watering
is the most important
stress-relieving factor
for all the plants under
the eaves of your home.
Heat refected of build-
ings can be a real chal-
lenge for plants, so please
do not neglect both the
sun and shade areas
under the eaves. Here,
too, I fnd soaker hoses
and drip systems are,
by far, the most ef cient
and thorough method of
watering.
Remember too for all
your veggies, annuals,
perennial beds and
containers, try to get in
the habit of watering
very thoroughly to make
sure the roots and soil
are moist down deep, not
just on the surface. Water
less frequently, but really
soak the soil when you
do water.
Lawn grasses are very
resourceful. It is far better
to water less frequently
but when you do, water
deeply to get the roots
going deeper into the soil
to fnd more moisture.
If lawn grasses don’t get
enough moisture, they
will simply go dormant,
coming back when the
rains return.
Recently laid turf and
newly seeded lawns
are another issue. Tey
require almost constant
moisture until their
roots are well enough
established to withstand
drought.
For all plants, proper
soil preparation is really
the key. When you plant,
make sure the planting
hole is at least twice as
wide and deep as the
root ball and contains
lots of organic matter to
create an environment
where plants can be self
sustaining over the long
haul. Plants need soil
that both drains well
and yet has the ability to
retain moisture during
long dry periods.
Try to move away
from overhead sprinklers
and towards root soaking
systems. Tey are much
more ef cient and are
great water conservers.
It only makes sense to
water where the plants
are versus soaking every-
thing.
With proper soil
preparation, mulching
and watering, all our gar-
den plants should be able
to withstand both heat
and water restrictions.
To conserve water, we all
need to change the way
we use water around our
homes, even collecting
it in rain barrels from
our eavestroughs when
it rains.
Brian Minter is a
master gardener who
operates Minter Gardens
in Chilliwack.
Summer watering: Technique is key
38 Friday July 9 2010 Surrey North Delta Leader
Learn how and where to add moisture in order to make the most of a precious resource
When watering, make sure to saturate the soil deeply where the
roots are to keep them reaching downward instead of upward in an
effort to capture the moisture.
Brian Minter
g
r
e
e
n
s
c
e
n
e
visitvanaqua.org
SEE SPONGEBOB 4D AT
VANCOUVER AQUARIUM
SUMMER MORNINGS. NOW – SEPT 6
)
<
'
0
9
7
-
:
)

)
2
+
%
+
)
1
)
2
8
the Spongetastic
Vancouver
Aquarium in
Stanley Park
Valid for up to five people
Not Valid with any other offer
Must be redeemed on site
No Cash Value
Expires Sept. 6, 2010
$2 off
Code: 1245
We will match any competitor’s advertised
and available price at time of booking, including
online pricing, provided it is the same
product, date and supplier we sell. www.maritimetravel.ca
*Prices quoted are per person, based on double occupancy, were valid at time of printing, and are subject to availability at time of booking. A single supplement price is
available on request. Airfare is extra. Trafalgar guarantees to quote lowest available airfare at time of booking. For details on discounts that apply to these tours please
refer to a brochure or see your Travel Agent. Cancellation penalties apply. Other restrictions may apply. TICO BC Reg#A00556362

Best of Britian
Escorted 14-day tour from $2475pp* Sept 23rd
Best of Egypt
Escorted 10-day tour from $2025pp* Sept 21st
ĂůůLJŽƵƌDĂƌŝƟŵĞdƌĂǀĞůŽƵŶƐĞůůŽƌƚŽďŽŽŬƚŽĚĂLJ͊^ƵƌƌĞLJ (604) 575.5044
Castle of the Queen or Valley of the Kings.
Prepare to be astounded by the larger-than-life scale of Giza's
Great Pyramids, the Temple of Luxor, and the Valley of the Kings.
Cruise the Nile and watch a blood-red sunset in Aswan
Britain has it all! The classic Big Ben and Buckingham Palace,
the Abbey ruins and Roman Baths, the scenic Scottish Highland
and Isle of Sky...find out what you have been missing!

Ask about:
Hbc Bonus Points
and Special
Payment Plans!*
*OAC
Surrey North Delta Leader Friday July 9 2010 39
THE BURNS BOG Conservation Society’s participa-
tion with International Bog Days involves a series
of Discovery Workshops on July 10 at the Delta
Nature Reserve (with parking at 10388 Nordel Ct.)
Among the events that will take place between 9
a.m. and 5 p.m.:
• 9-11 a.m.: Take a walk through the bog while
being shown bird-watching techniques from Tom
Bearss, president of the Delta Naturalist Society.
• 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.: Treat your children to a
session with Roberta Price, a seasoned educator,
on First Nations culture, as well as the invaluable
importance of their own heritage, while completing
a craf to take home.
• 1-3 p.m.: Join Ursula Easterbrook, member
of the Delta Naturalist Society, for a unique take
on environmentally conscious photography and
unlock your new skills in the Delta Nature Reserve’s
serene setting. Tis workshop is great for youth to
adults, amateurs to professionals.
• 3-4 p.m.: Join Dr. Holly Fourchalk for
Healthy, Wealthy and Wise, with simple and
efective ways of providing innovative leadership
and number of integrative options to maximize
each of these important aspects of life.
Tere is no set fee for these workshops. However,
a minimum $10 donation is requested. For more
information or to register, call 604-572-0373.
Bog Days
of summer
Discovery Workshops
Saturday at Delta
Nature Reserve
WHAT COULD BE better than magic, music and mon-
keys? Tis year’s Summer Reading Club rocks with
Te Great Smartini and his trusty side kick Coconut
the Talking Chimp on July 14 from 10:30-11:30 a.m.
at the George Mackie Library, 8440 112 St.
You’d have to be bananas to miss this kind of zany
magical fun.
Tis high-energy show also features the magical
talents of 11-year-old Hannah Christensen.
Magic hour
The Great Smartini (Jeff Christensen).
SUNDAYS
Worship at 10:00am
Coffee and Fellowship to follow
There is no Sunday School during July and August.
Small Groups, Bible Studies, Youth, Women’s & Men’s meetings
“Creating an environment where real people experience Jesus in a real way”
604-596-8178 • 11838 - 88th Ave, North Delta • www.new-hope.ca
8:30am BCP (traditional) Holy Communion
10:00am Family-oriented Holy Eucharist
16613 Bell Road
(2 blocks w. of 168 at 57A)
604-576-2216
www.ctrchurch.com or on Facebook
Christ the Redeemer Anglican Church
Community
Believe in the power of prayer!
mmunity
Worship
/LJKWKRXVH
6SLULWXDO&HQWUH
Spiritual Services every
Sunday at 11:00am
5722 176A Street (Cloverdale)
Rev. Anne Larson
604.539.0770
www.lighthousespiritualcentre.ca
ACTI VE L I VI NG: GO F OR 2 0 !
Flavours
Surrey
604.591.4307
www.surrey.ca/fl avours
Pr oudl y Sponsor ed by :
ACTI VE L I VI NG GO F OR 2 0 ! FAMI LY EVENT
HOLY SMOKE COFFEE
Sunday, July 25
12noon - 4:00pm
Historic Stewart Farm
13723 Crescent Road
Food tasting, beer and wine sampling
Featuring local award-winning chef Marilyn Pearson, of
“Cuisine and Company” who will prepare a delicious
array of dishes with a focus on Surrey grown ingredients.
This year’s free events:
Live entertainment
Farmers market and local artisans
Interactive and educational information
Gardening workshops
Children’s activities including seed planting and farm animals
Tickets:
$15 Adults ($20 after July 15
th
)
$10 Youth (9-14 years)
Kids 8 and under are free
Tickets available by email at favours@surrey.ca or by phone at 604-591-4307.
Please note there are a limited number of food tasting tickets.
The Halifax Wharfrats | Jennifer Kennedy
Performances by:
www.surrey.ca/flavours
**
40 Friday July 9 2010 Surrey North Delta Leader
Coca-Cola Soft Drinks
Assorted varieties. 24 x 355 mL.
Plus deposit and/or enviro levy where applicable.
WEEKLY HOUSEHOLD LIMIT FOUR - Combined
varieties.
Club Price
5
99
ea.
EXTREME
PRICE
Fluff Style.
Extra Lean
Ground
Beef
Club Price
2
99
/lb.
6.59/kg
FRIDAY,
SATURDAY AND
SUNDAY ONLY!
JULY
Prices in this ad good through July 11th.
9 10 11
FRI SAT SUN
Prices effective at all British Columbia Safeway stores Friday, July 9 thru Sunday, July 11, 2010. We reserve the right to limit sales to retail quantities. Some items may not
be available at all stores. All items while stocks last. Actual items may vary slightly from illustrations. Some illustrations are serving suggestions only. Advertised prices do not
include GST. ®™ Trademarks of AIR MILES International Trading B.V. Used under license by LoyaltyOne, Inc. and Canada Safeway Limited. Extreme Specials are prices that are
so low they are limited to a one time purchase to Safeway Club Card Members within a household. Each household can purchase the limited items one time during the effective
dates. A household is defined by all Safeway Club Cards that are linked by the same address and phone number. Each household can purchase the EXTREME SPECIALS during
the specified advertisement dates. For purchases over the household limits, regular pricing applies to overlimit purchases. On BUY ONE GET ONE FREE items, both items must
be purchased. Lowest priced item is then free.
Imported.
Gold
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Whole
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2
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Regular or Cheese.
2 kg.
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Surrey North Delta Leader • Classifieds 604-575-5555 • Circulation 604-575-5344 Friday July 9 2010 41
www.blackpress.ca
The Kelowna Capital News has an opening for the
position of Publisher.
The Capital News, one of Canada’s leading community
newspapers, is distributed every Wednesday, Friday and
Sunday, to more than 50,000 homes and businesses in
the communities of Kelowna and West Kelowna.
The Capital News is a trusted and relied upon source,
keeping our readers informed with local news, sports,
entertainment and events for over 80 years.
The Capital News has been recognized with numerous
national community newspaper awards for excellence
and most recently received the best overall newspaper
award for 2010, from The B.C. and Yukon Community
Newspaper Association, in the largest circulation
category.
The Capital News is part of Black Press, Canada’s
largest private, independent newspaper company, with
over 150 community, daily and urban newspapers
located in BC, Alberta, Washington State, Ohio and
Hawaii.
Black Press is seeking a proven leader with an
impressive track record in newspaper management, to
build on the considerable growth the Capital News has
experienced over the past decade.
Ideally, you should have a good understanding of all
facets of newspaper operations with emphasis on sales,
marketing and financial management. As publisher,
you will help develop a multi platform strategy for the
newspaper and its online initiatives, as it continues to
serve a rapidly expanding and diverse marketplace.
If you are a critical thinker, customer driven and
possess strong entrepreneurial skills, Black Press wants
to hear from you. Please send your resume by July 21,
2010 to:
Bruce McAuliffe, President
Black Press BC South
c/o Kelowna Capital News
2495 Enterprise Way, Kelowna, B.C. V1X 7K2
Email: brucem@blackpress.ca
Publisher
FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS
5 IN MEMORIAM
Angie Beaulieu Pirog
May 2, 1991 to July 11, 2009

“I’m just sitting on the stars,
only hoping you will see me...”
Angie, we miss you so much.
Love you forever, Mom, Dad and
Julia
http://www.myspace.com/
angiescloud
6 IN MEMORIAM GIFTS
COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS
020 CRAFT FAIRS
NO DOWN PAYMENT to own 1
BR.Suite , 700sf. on 118 St/88 Ave.
N.Delta.. Mortgage pay’t $500/mo
(OAC) Or buy it for $129,900 David
(Royal Lepage) 604-781-0969
21 COMING EVENTS
CRITTER CARE
Wildlife Society
ANNUAL
OPEN HOUSE
FUNDRAISER
July 10 & 11
481 - 216th St.
Langley, B.C.
11am - 4pm
Come and enjoy a day in the
country and view our native
wildlife. Crafters, Silent Auction,
CCWS Saleable’s, Entertainment.
FUN FOR ALL!
Donation of paper towels,
kleenex & large garbage bags
gratefully appreciated.
33 INFORMATION
ADD YOUR business on
www.BCLocalBiz.com directo-
ry for province wide exposure!
Call 1-877-645-7704
COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS
33 INFORMATION
IF YOU ARE...
S Moving, Expecting A
Baby
S Planning A Wedding
S Anticipating Retirement
S Employment Opportunities
604-530-6009
We have Gifts & Information
www.welcomewagon.ca
WITNESS NEEDED
If anyone witnessed a motor
vehicle accident in the parking
lot of the Roebuck grocery
store located at 13192 – 92nd
Avenue on June 1, 2010 at
approximately 10:00p.m. where
an Indo-Canadian male was
struck by a silver coloured
Toyota.
Please call 1-877-864-6131
42 LOST AND FOUND
FOUND: MALE DOBERMAN DOG,
large, red. Vicinity of Whalley. Call
778-888-2704 btwn 11am-11pm
CHILDREN
83 CHILDCARE AVAILABLE
AFFORDABLE: ECE QUALIFIED
Caregiver/Mom. P/T, F/T. 0 & up.
Activities, 1st Aid. 604-507-7359.
A Licensed Family Daycare, TYNE-
HEAD CHILDREN’’S CENTRE is
clean, well planned in a quiet area.
Preschool program included, ECE
teachers. 8434-165 Street, Fleet-
wood. 604-833-4856
BOUNDARY PARK - SURREY
Providing childcare for toddlers &
preschoolers in a safe, inviting
and thoughtfully organized
environment for play & learning.
*Plenty of toys & indoor activities
*Large fenced yard w/play center,
incls covered outdoor play area
*Arts & Crafts *First Aid Certified
Phone 604-599-3664
For more information.
N.Delta: ECE/SEA cert’d. Space
avail, 6am-6pm, all ages. Lots of
activs. 10 Yrs exp. (604)591-3045
SURREY, 67/127th. Little Monkey’s
Family Care has FT-PT spaces
avail. 6am - 6 pm. 778-991-5740.
SUSAN’S NANNY AGENCY
accepting resumes for
Childcare, Housekeeping,
Elderly care
5 F/T nannies w/cars looking for
work, avail now. F/T L/O. Special
needs: F/T L/O, 3 children; P/T 3
days/wk. Avail 3 L/I Filipino & 2
L/I European. Male care aide
looking for live-in position.
Fax 604-538-2636/Ph 538-2624
86 CHILDCARE WANTED
F/T live in caregiver. Min. wage
Flexible days off & work hrs. Send
resume bing381052@yahoo.com
89 DAYCARE CENTRES
Xx.
Located at
Harold Bishop Elem.
15670-104th Ave, Surrey
Accepting registrations
PRESCHOOL
SCHOOL AGE CARE
604-773-2781
www.shinesign.com
CHILDREN
89 DAYCARE CENTRES
LOVING MOM DAYCARE
Licensed Daycare - Cloverdale
Safe, Warm & Happy Home with
Fenced Yard. Creative Learning
Environment with educational
Music / Dance, Crafts & Outdoor
Activities. Shuttle to schools.
F/T Spaces Now Available
for 18 mos. & Up.
--- FIRST AID CERTIFIED ---
( 6 0 4 ) 5 7 5 - 8 1 6 5
Scottsdale Montessori
Preschool & Daycare
• Unique program
• Licenced group, ages 3 - 5
• Fun & safe environment
• Great teacher child ratio
• ECE & Montessori qual. staff
11244 72nd Ave., Delta
778-885-4300
TOTS & TODDLERS
CLUBHOUSE
Licensed Daycare
in Fleetwood
Spaces Available, 0-5 years
Snacks, Large Outdoor area,
Lots of fun activities.
Please call to Register
604-375-4698
98 PRE-SCHOOLS
SOMEWHERE TO “GROW”
Montessori Preschool
& Kindergarten
AGES 1 1/2 - 6 YEARS
SPACES LIMITED
NOW ENROLLING
6195 - 136 St, Surrey
For Info Call 778-578-0329
EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION
108 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES
ATTENTION: Trainers want-
ed. 50 yr old Distribution Com-
pany is looking for ONLINE -
Trainers. You work flexible
hours from HOME on your
computer.
See www.123yoursuccess.com
CLEANING CO. OFFERS cleaning
contracts. Guarant. income $1000
to $5000/mo. Call Mon. to Fri. be-
tween 8am to 4pm. 604-525-2117
114 DRIVERS/COURIER/
TRUCKING
CLASS 1 DRIVERS with min 2 yrs
exp for local & Portland, PIN-PIN
work Mon-Fri, home every night.
Prefer w/Nexus pass. Pay $5000 &
up. Clean record. Ph 778-881-3013
Class 1 Truck Driver
Butterworth’s Transport
Requires Exp Class 1 Truck
driver to work night shift.
Call John 604-574-3737
DRIVERS, Class 1 req for local &
Portland. Mon-Fri. Home every
night.
F/T TRUCK DRIVER WITH CLASS
1 with AIR. Must have heavy equip-
ment moving & crane exp. an asset.
Benefits & salary depending on
exp. Must have a valid DL. Please
fax resume to: 604-882-8873 with
drivers abstract, claim history letter
& references.
115 EDUCATION
Become a Psychiatric Nurse -
train locally via distance education,
local and/or regional clinical place-
ments, and some regional class-
room delivery. Wages start at
$29/hour. This 23 month program is
recognized by the CRPNBC. Gov’t
funding may be available.
Toll-free: 1-87-STENBERG
www.stenbergcollege.com
EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION
115 EDUCATION
BEHAVIOUR interventionists need-
ed at PACIFIC ABA ACADEMY
(Surrey and Langley) for children
with Autism. P/T or F/T position.
Training provided. Starting $13/hr.
Must have vehicle. Must be fluent in
English. First Aid and criminal
record check req’d. Must have Gr.
12 diploma. ABA exp STRONGLY
preferred. Degree/cert. in psyc. or
education preferred. Contact
Cathreen by email at
cathreenp@pacificaba.com
DGS CANADA
2 DAY
FORKLIFT
WEEKEND
COURSE
No Reservations Needed
Report to 19358 - 96 Ave., #215
Surrey, Saturday 8:30am
www.dgscanada.com
604-888-3008
“Preferred by Canadian
Employers”
Find a job
that works
for YOU!
Do you have a disability or
chronic health condition?
Are you looking for work?
Call or email us today
for more info about
this FREE program:
The EDGE Program
IAM CARES Society
604-580-2226, email:
christinek@iamcares.ca
INTERIOR Heavy Equipment Op-
erator School Train on full-size Ex-
cavators, Dozers, Graders,Loaders.
Includes safety tickets. Provincially
certified instructors. Government
accredited. Job placement assis-
tance. www.iheschool.com 1-866-
399-3853
REAL SMART Real Estate Classes, 5/wks. www.realsmartonline.net
EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION
125 FOSTER/SOCIAL CARE
Some great kids aged 12 to 18
who need a stable, caring
home for a few months.
Are you looking for the
opportunity to do meaningful,
fulfilling work?
Qualified applicants receive
training, support and
remuneration.
Funding is available for
modifications to better equip
your home. A child at risk is
waiting for an open door.
Make it yours.
Call 604-708-2628
www.plea.bc.ca
109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION
127 HAIRCARE
PROFESSIONALS
SALON MANAGER
City Heart Spa in Surrey is look-
ing for a full-time, perm. Eng-
lish/Punjabi speaking Salon
Manager with 2-3 yrs. salon
management experience. Duties:
plan, organize daily operation,
hire and train staff, develop busi-
ness & marketing plans, plan &
control budget & inventory. Sala-
ry $15/hr. + commission. Mail re-
sume to: 9332 - 120th Street,
Surrey, BC. V3V 4B8 or email:
afsana01@telus.net
130 HELP WANTED
2010 HS Grads
& College Students
$16.25 base appt, FT/PT summer
openings, customer sales/svc, con-
ditions apply, training given. Call to-
day 604-595-1040.
summeropenings.com
109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
INDEX IN BRIEF
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ON THE WEB:
FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS . . . . . . . . . 1-8
COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS . . . . 9-57
TRAVEL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 61-76
CHILDREN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 80-98
EMPLOYMENT . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 102-198
BUSINESS SERVICES . . . . . . . . . . 203-387
PETS & LIVESTOCK . . . . . . . . . . . 453-483
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE . . . . . . 503-587
REAL ESTATE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 603-696
RENTALS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 703-757
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604.575.5555
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Your community Your classifieds.
42 Friday July 9 2010 Classifieds 604-575-5555 • Circulation 604-575-5344 • Surrey North Delta Leader
sprottshaw.com
(604)
Call Our Surrey Campus:
We Believe in You.
583-1004
Sprott-Shaw Community College has been
training students in BC for over 107 years.
We want you to be a success story too!
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Education
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Technician
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Hands-on Skill Training
Student-focused Learning
Environment
Highly Qualified, Industry-Experienced
Instructors
Practicum Placements for All
Programs
Financial Aid Available to Qualified
Applicants
Job-Ready Grads Get Hired Right
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HEALTH CARE:
º Cardiology Technologist º Hospital Support Specialist
º Medical Laboratory Assistant º Medical Offce
Assistant º Nursing Unit Clerk
HUMAN SERVICES
º Community Support & Outreach Worker º Early
Childhood Educator º Special Education Assistant
SCHOOL OF NURSING
º Practical Nursing º Regional Diploma in Psychiatric
Nursing º Health Care Assistant (formerly
Resident Care Attendant / Home Support)
We VALUE Our Employees We VALUE our employees
APPRAISAL ASSISTANT
BC Assessment is a crown corporation responsible for
valuing and classifying all real estate in BC.
We currently have a permanent employment opportunity
for an Appraisal Assistant II (or lesser) in our Surrey/
White Rock office.
For detailed information on this opportunity, please refer
to the careers section of our website:
www.bcassessment.ca
We thank all applicants for their interest, however, only
those selected for an interview will be contacted.
EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION
130 HELP WANTED
Adult Floaters
Required to deliver the
Leader newspaper door-
to-door in the North Delta
area. A reliable vehicle
and a fair knowledge of
the area is a must. Pls
call 604-575-5342 for
more information.
ATTENTION:
EXPANDING
22 available positions
$18 hr/avg
Customer Relations Reps
WEEKLY PAY & BONUSES
No experience required!!
Training provided
For an interview call
1-866-301-6829
BREAKFAST COOK: Experienced
cook required in South Surrey at
152nd & 17th Ave. 6am-1pm daily
Work part time or more! Top wages.
Send resume: dianna@rickysr.com
or fax 604-637-8874
FLAGGERS NEEDED
If not certified, training available for
a fee. Call 604-575-3944
Growing Pressure Washing compa-
ny now Hiring for Friday, Saturday
& Sundays. Call 604-928-9712
109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
WE’RE ON THE WEB
www.bcclassified.com
115 EDUCATION
EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION
130 HELP WANTED
Cleaning Supervisor-Inspect sites
to confirm sites are completed to
company standards. Train new
staff. Schedule/Delegate duties.
May perform certain cleaning duties
to ensure deadlines are met. $17/hr
F/T. Sales Rep-Promote sales, give
presentations, estimates, monitor
contracts/follow up. $18/hr F/T.
Send resume-Envirosafe Janitorial
Inc. #4-8456 129 A S. Sry, BC V3W
1A2. Fax, 604-507-7727.
info@envirosafejanitorial.com
Langley Bibles for Missions Thrift
Store is accepting applications for
STORE MANAGER. Ability to work
well with volunteers, knowledge of
Retail, Small Business and Market-
ing Procedure are required. Cur-
rently FT, possible PT. Send en-
quiries to: bfmlangley@gmail.com
MR. COOL ICE CREAM requires
F/T & P/T Drivers. Cash paid daily.
$100 average/day. (604)580-2665
NEED 29 People: Work at Home
Online. Earn up to $1500 PT /
$4000 FT. call 604-465-9494
109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
115 EDUCATION
EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION
130 HELP WANTED
F/T STORE ASSISTANT
Jordans in Langley requires a F/T
Store Assistant to work 40
hrs./wk., Mon - Fri. Time will be
shared by our side - by - side
Casual Home & Flooring stores.
Duties include moving furniture,
lifting rugs, packing furniture or
wrapping rugs for transit, light
janitorial work, carry out for
customers. Candidate must be
energetic, be able to lift heavy
loads, and have good customer
service skills.
Competitive Wages &
Full Benefit Pkg. Available
Please email your resume attn:
davet@jordans.ca
LABOURERS
CIVIL & PARK
CONSTRUCTORS
Seeks Labourers for
projects in Vancouver. Must have
own vehicle. Min. 1 year exp. in
construction labour.
Fulltime $16 - $19
(Depending on experience)
Plus OVERTIME & BENEFITS
Fax resume to 604-507-4711 or
Email: Paulo@wilco.ca
www.wilcowestcoast.ca
Local development company is
looking to hire; Labourers
$19/hr. F/T to prepare sites by
setting up material, scaffolding,
ramps & barricades. Assist trade
persons by mixing & applying
material & cleaning up; Site Su-
pervisors $26/hr. F/T for sched-
uling, ensuring deadlines are
met, ensuring material & supplies
are on site in time & the training
of new staff. Send resume to:
CSM Link II Developments Ltd.
204–15955 Fraser Hwy. Surrey,
BC V3S 2W7. Fax 604-591-1490
bmann@ambrosliving.com
PAINTERS WITH EXP. WANTED.
Min. 2 yrs exp & own transport. No
subcontracts. 604-543-7776
115 EDUCATION
EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION
130 HELP WANTED
MATERIAL HANDLERS req’d. Sal:
$16.50/hr Duties: Load, unload &
move products & materials by ma-
terial handling equipment, Count,
weigh, sort, pack & unpack prod-
ucts. Basic English reqd. Punjabi an
asset. Contact Mr. Pardeep @ Fax:
604-591-1223. Loc. Surrey. Email:
canadiankidswear@yahoo.ca
STOCK PERSON
& CASHIER Req.
Part-Time for
Calvin’s Farm Market
Apply in person:
6477-120 St. N. Delta
TEAM MEMBERS NEEDED
RESIDENTIAL CLEANING
Now accepting applications for:
F/T, day positions Mon. - Fri.
✖ Paid Hourly, not percentage
✖ Vehicles & Equip. provided
✖ Must be fluent in English
✖ Drivers license required
✖ No experience necessary,
training provided
Apply in person only
Mon. - Fri., 9:00a.m. - 3:00p.m.
6834 King George Hwy. Surrey
TELEMARKETERS
$10 - $15/hr.
Required for marketing
company, close to bus route.
Full training given. Must
have computer exp. Looking
for motivated, up-beat,
goal-orientated people.
Call 778-565-4499
Mon.-Fri. 9:00-6:00
THERAPY ASSISTANTS, F/T
Assist patients by putting on/off
equip. $17/hr. Send resume to Low-
er Mainland Car Accident Rehabili-
tation Ltd. 102-13805 104 Ave.,
Surrey B.C. V3T1W7. Fax 604-639-
5746. oivancv@carrehab.ca.
WAREHOUSE WORKERS
Req. full & part-time. Forklift need-
ed. Fax resume to: 604-930-5066
or email to: horizonbc@yahoo.ca
WESTGEN, located in Langley, is
currently recruiting for an experi-
enced Account Receivable Clerk to
join their busy team. Reporting
directly to the Controller, this posi-
tion will perform a variety of ac-
counting, administrative and clerical
functions related to the on-going
progressive invoicing and collec-
tions of receivables. Experience in
the livestock industry and Macola
would be considered an asset.
Interested applicants should
submit their resume, with a cover
letter no later than July 19, 2010
to: Lynne Bishop - Email:
lynne@westgen.com or Fax: 604-
534-3036
115 EDUCATION
WE’RE ON THE WEB
www.bcclassified.com
604-575-5555 Toll-Free 1-866-575-5777
EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION
130 HELP WANTED
WILD & CRAZY,
CAN’T BE LAZY
Up to $20 per hr, 40 hrs per
week. Fun promo’s & C.S. 10
positions available for immed.
work. No commission.
No experience? No problem!
Call today, Start tomorrow !
Call Lori 604-777-2195
134 HOTEL, RESTAURANT,
FOOD SERVICES
COOKS req’d. Sal: $40,000/annum
Duties: Prepare & cook complete
Indian Tandoori dishes; order kitch-
en supplies; plan menus; estimate
food requirements & costs. Basic
English req’d. Punjabi an asset.
Contact: Anish Fax: 604-435-3242
Email: legreekltd@yahoo.ca. Loca-
tion: 3877 Canada Way, Bby., BC
114 DRIVERS/COURIER/
TRUCKING
115 EDUCATION
EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION
134 HOTEL, RESTAURANT,
FOOD SERVICES
FRONT DESK CLERK F/T
Goodnight Inn 5796-200 St., Lang-
ley V3A1M8 to make reservations,
register/check out guests, receive
payment & handle enquiries. Shift
work. should have effective english
skills, good customer service,
6 months exp. Salary $13.60/hr.
Fax resume to: 604-532-8497
KITCHEN STAFF
Required Full-Time & Part-Time
for new Lighhouse Fresh & Tasty
in Surrey. Applicant must be self
motivated, team player and able
to work in a fast paced enviro.
Knowledge of Punjabi an asset.
Exc. Wages, Working Enviro.
& Benefit Package.
Fax : 604.580.2152 or E-mail:
lighthouse9631@yahoo.com
Attn. LFT
114 DRIVERS/COURIER/
TRUCKING
115 EDUCATION
EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION
134 HOTEL, RESTAURANT,
FOOD SERVICES
INDIAN COOK & SWEET COOK:
Namaskar Restaurant in Surrey is
hiring 1 f/t Indian Cook and 1 Indian
Sweet Maker Cook. Indian Cook
should have 3 yrs exp in making In-
dian dishes like tandoori chicken,
shahi paneer, paneer tikka, naan,
rice, biryani etc. Sweet Maker must
have 3 yrs exp in making Indian
sweets like laddoo, besan, burfi,
rasgulla etc. Salary for cooks would
be $17/hr with 40 hours work per
week. Knowledge of Hindi or Punja-
bi is required. Interested applicants
may email resumes to:
jobs.namaskar@yahoo.ca
MIRAGE BANQUET HALL requires
WAITRESS & DISHWASHER staff.
Please fax resumes: 604-575-0354
or call: (604)575-0304.
114 DRIVERS/COURIER/
TRUCKING
MERCHANDISE: CLASS 500’S
From antiques & collectibles, to sporting
goods and electronics, to parakeets and pet
supplies, if it’s considered merchandise for
sale, you can find it here.
115 EDUCATION
Surrey North Delta Leader • Classifieds 604-575-5555 • Circulation 604-575-5344 Friday July 9 2010 43
JYSK EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNTIES
JYSK BED-BATH-HOME in our SURREY location is
looking to fill full time positions in the following area:
• Floor Management Position(s)
• P/T and F/T Merchandiser / Sales Associate(s)
• Department Heads
• Warehouse Postions
We are not looking for ordinary people to work for us, we are looking
for Exceptional people to join our team and become part of our family.
We need people that show up to work with a positive attitude, work as
part of a team, use their creative skills to solve problems and most of all
communicate this in a friendly and outgoing manner.
Have we just describe you? Well we need people that are eager to learn,
and become part of the growing success story of JYSK Canada. We offer
to the Successful applicants a full time position, benefits, bonus incentive
programs and a company discount as well as an excellent opportunity for
career growth within the JYSK Canada.
So drop off your resume today and let your future begin at JYSK.
Please email: surrey@jysk.ca
or fax your resume to: STORE MANAGER
fax: (604) 576-4531
CARRIERS NEEDED
IN SURREY, NORTH DELTA
AND CLOVERDALE
Please Call 604-575-5322
UPCOMING AVAILABLE ROUTE
CARRIERS NEEDED in North Delta
ROUTE# PAPERS AREA DESCRIPTION
2-10 112 Filey Dr - Priory Pl,Minster Dr - 112 St
2-12 70 Barrymore Dr - Warwick Rd,Garfield Dr - Minster Dr
2-15 106 72 Ave - Glenbrook Pl,112 St - Fairfield Pl
2-17 97 Monroe Dr - 80 Ave,108 St - 109A St
2-18 73 Minster Dr - 112 St,Priory Pl - Malton Dr
4-07 82 64 Ave - Lawrie Cres,108A St - Lyon Rd
5-01 83 Sheaves Rd - Centre St,Main St - Skagit Dr
5-07 100 80 ave - 81A Ave,Mackie Crt - 111B St
5-10 71 Westside Dr - Modesto Dr,Wiltshire Blvd
5-11 64 Skagit Dr - Fraser Pl,Sheaves Rd - Centre St
7-10 110 92 Ave - 94 Ave,118 ST - 119A St
8-16 57 Centre St - Karr Pl,Main St - Johnson Wynd
8-18 70 Dunlop Rd - Doncaster Cres,Byron Rd
CARRIERS NEEDED in Surrey
ROUTE# PAPERS AREA DESCRIPTION
14-02 97 80 Ave - 81 Ave,King George Hwy - 136A St
16-09 85 85A Ave - Weston Pl,150 St - 151B St
18-04 144 Northpark Cres,Northpark Pl,Boundary Dr W
19-17 121 75 Ave - 76A Ave,120 St - 123A St
19-23 83 76A Ave - 78 Ave,120A St - 122 St
20-26 116 65 Ave - 68 Ave,128 St - 128B St
23-02 124 100A Ave - 103A Ave,121 St - 124 St
23-07 65 97 Ave - 98 Ave,116 St - 118 St
23-17 56 Regal Dr,Regent Pl,Royal Cres
24-03 72 102 Ave - 104 Ave,123A St - 125 St
24-04 113 102 Ave - 104 Ave,125 St - 127 St
24-05 80 102 Ave - 104 Ave,126 St - 128 St
28-31 129 82 Ave - 83A Ave,153 St - 156 St
28-35 114 82 Ave - 84 Ave,152 St - 154A St
28-45 79 86 Ave - 88 Ave,164 St - 168 St
28-55 109 80 Ave - 82 Ave,160 St - 162A St
29-13 154 88 Ave - 90A Ave,150 St - 151 St
33-02 95 111A St - Lansdowne Dr,Glen Avon Dr - 150 St
38-06 98 100 Ave - 101A Ave,129A St - 132 St
38-10 112 96A Ave - 99 Ave,128 St - 129 St
CARRIERS NEEDED in Cloverdale
ROUTE# PAPERS AREA DESCRIPTION
9-05 41 77 Ave - 78 Ave, 162A St - 164 St
9-11 93 Kilkenny Dr - Kildare Dr, 152 St - Kilkee Dr
9-17 79 78 Ave - 80 Ave, 155 St - 156 St
10-22 112 59A Ave - 60 Ave, 164 St - 166 St
10-23 48 Bell Rd - 59 Ave, 164A St - 165B St
10-24 64 58A Ave - 59A Ave, 162A St - 163B St
12-13 92 58B Ave - 60 Ave, 182 St - 184 St
12-16 105 53A Ave - 56 Ave, 184 St - 187 St
SUB-CARRIERS NEEDED FOR SUMMER
Call for available summer-time routes!
NEW CAREER
• Opportunity for Demonstrator
Vehicle (right candidate)
• Great Benefit Package
• Fantastic Pay Plan
• Opportunity for advancement
• Join Surrey’s Top FORD Sales Team!
• Professional training program to
ensure your success
• Strong Management support
• Variable work schedule
• Motivating and prestigious work
environment
HALLMARK FORD is hiring the right individuals with a
career objective for an immediate position in:
VEHICLE SALES
$
45,000 -
$
80,000
+
No Experience Required
Hallmark Ford has a professional trainer/
career specialist on site, who will screen
and interview
ONE DAY ONLY:
SUNDAY, JULY 11th
Apply in person at HALLMARK FORD
10025-152nd Street, Surrey
11am to 4pm
*No phone calls please. This is an equal opportunity offer.
DL7836
EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION
139 MEDICAL/DENTAL
CDA
Exp’d dynamic and dedicated
CDA req’d for modern computer-
ized paperless dental office in
Langley. With excellent staff and
patients. Proficiency in all as-
pects of Restorative pros oral/im-
plant surgery and dentrix soft-
ware (or comparable) is a major
asset. Perm F/T position starts
ASAP, to primarily assist Dr.
Please send cover letter/resume
to: sagedental@gmail.com
attn: Dr. Sidhu
LPN/TEAM LEADER. Full Time
position available at assisted living
site in Langley City. Experienced
nurse with strong leadership skills
and current license a must.
FAX only 604 530-7104.
RECEPTIONIST
Exp’d dynamic and dedicated re-
ceptionist req’d for modern, com-
puterized, paperless dental office
in Langley. With excellent staff &
patients. Proficiency in Dentrix
software an asset. P/T position, 3
days/week, to start asap. Please
send cover letter and resume to:
sagedental@gmail.com
attn: Yvonne.
130 HELP WANTED
EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION
MODEL/TALENT AGENCIES
MOVIE LOCATIONS
WANTED
Seeking commercial /
private properties for
film / movie production.
Please call for more info:
Sonya 604-488-1444
Licence ER098855
142 OFFICE SUPPORT/CLERKS
ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT /
CUSTOMER SERVICE REP.
Manpower Group seeks Admin As-
sist/Customer Service Representa-
tive in an executive business set-
ting. Flexible hours with potential to
grow. computer skills and ability to
multi task required. Duties include:
filing, preparation of sales reports,
data entry & telephone support. Ap-
plicant must be energetic & career
oriented, and who thrive in a fast
paced, customer service enviro-
ment. No experience necessary.
Email resume to:
employment@manpower.us.com or
employmentatmanpower@gmail.com
130 HELP WANTED
EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION
148 PICKERS
BLUEBERRY PICKERS
needed ~ season starts soon.
For more info pls call: Lally Farms
604-575-2606 or 604-760-8533.
156 SALES
6877265 CANADA Inc. Skin Care
retailer is seeking 4 energetic Re-
tail Sales Reps. for our locations in
Guildford. $12.50/hr. Please email
resume: drwguild- ford@gmail.com
INSIDE SALES
REPRESENTATIVES
Wolf Medical is one of Canada’s leading
Electronic Medical Records software
solution providers to the healthcare
industry. We are focused exclusively on
the needs of Canadian physicians and
their patients and, due to our rapid
growth, are seeking exceptional individu-
als to join our inside sales team.
Our inside sales representatives conduct
regular ongoing prospecting for new
customers, support existing customers
and process daily orders in a dynamic,
positive environment supporting doctors
and their patients.
You are a high-energy, highly organized
individual who is passionate about
providing your customers with outstand-
ing service. You have strong communi-
cation, interpersonal and computer skills
and are confident in your ability to differ-
entiate your product from the competition
in a telesales environment.
This is an excellent opportunity for
personal and professional growth in a
highly respected industry.
WE OFFER:
- Competitive earning potential including
base plus commission
- Corporate benefits plan
- Ongoing training and professional
development
QUALIFICATIONS:
- Successful sales or customer service
experience in retail, clinical or B2B.
- Excellent communication and interper-
sonal skills
- Advanced computer and time manage-
ment skills
- Post-secondary education
Email us at:
careers@wolfmedical.com
160 TRADES, TECHNICAL
Excavator Operator
CIVIL & PARK
CONSTRUCTORS
Seeks Excavator Operator for
projects in the Vancouver area.
Must have own vehicle. Min. 4
years experience in heavy
equipment operation.
Fulltime $23 - $28
(depending on experience)
Plus OVERTIME & BENEFITS
Fax resume to 604-507-4711 or
Email: Paulo@wilco.ca
www.wilcowestcoast.ca
130 HELP WANTED
ANNOUNCEMENTS: Did you, or someone
you know just have a baby? How about a
Birthday or Anniversary? Advertise your special
occassions with us bcclassified.com
EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION
160 TRADES, TECHNICAL
Experienced Re-enforcing
Steel Installers Required.
If you are tired of long commutes,
we are now hiring for the new
RCMP Headquarters in Green
Timbers, Central Surrey. Rate
$18-$30 per hour depending on
experience. Medical Benefits.
Please send resume to:
lmsplacers@gmail.com
FLAT ROOFERS
Metro Roofing based in Langley
B.C. requires exp. Flat Roofers,
BUR, torch, single ply (TPO &
PVC). Commercial and Industrial
Projects.
LABOURERS
Also required. Apprenticeship
opportunity available.
Good Wages & Benefits.
Call: 604.888.4856
Fax: 604.888.4827 E-mail:
metroroofing@shaw.ca
www.metroroofinggroup.com
Serious Enquiries Only!
F/T HEAVY DUTY MECHANIC.
Must have HD equipment exp. &
maint. on fleet trucks. Will be ex-
pected to do field services & re-
pairs. Benefits & salary depending
on exp. Must have a valid DL.
Please fax resume to: 604-882-
8873 with drivers abstract, claim
history letter & refs.
MILLWRIGHT - Amix Salvage &
Sales, Surrey - Work for an industry
leader and help save the planet by
being a part of the largest scrap
metal recycling co. in BC. Working
in our Surrey yard maintaining our
stationary shear and baler units, the
ideal candidate has their own tools
and extensive exp. in hydraulic and
electrical troubleshooting. Resumes
to: jobs@amix.ca or apply online at
www.amix.ca
OPPORTUNITIES EXIST FOR
MOTIVATED, CAREER-
ORIENTED PLUMBING &
HVAC APPRENTICES.
We offer
C Medical/Dental Plan
C Pension Plan
C Competitive Wages.
Please email resume to
amber@saxonmechanical.com
or fax to 604-853-4772
TRUCK TRAILER MECHANIC
req’d. with 5 years exp, Permanent,
F/T. Sal $22/hr Duties: Adjust, re-
pair or replace parts of truck-trailer
systems like chassis, frame, cab,
body, engine & drive train, air
brakes, steering & fuel, hydraulic,
etc. Test repaired systems, Re-
pair/replace mechanical units.
Lang.: English. Contact Lachman
from DA Trucking Ltd, Surrey, BC,
Fax resume: 604-940-7190 or email
jobs.datrucking@yahoo.ca
130 HELP WANTED
EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION
163 VOLUNTEERS
EXCITING OPPORTUNITY
Are you interested in making a
significant difference in your com-
munity as Extra Eyes & Ears for
Police? Does developing and
experiencing many of the skills
required of emergency services
personnel sound exciting?
Perhaps you’re a retired senior
seeking a mentorship opportu-
nity? Hopefully so!
Citizens Crime Watch Patrol
and Speed Watch Volunteers
are recognized for reducing crime
weekend nights and promoting
traffic safety during the day. You
will be trained and equipped to
safely observe and report crimi-
nal activity, recover stolen vehi-
cles, assist emergency services
personnel at motor vehicle inci-
dents, and more!
Our volunteers are teamed up
and take turns using their own
vehicles at least one night per
calendar month (gas certificate
provided). We also act as a de-
terrent to crime at community
events and parades.
Please call Lisa or Garry
at 604-502-8555
www.surreycrime.bc.ca
PERSONAL SERVICES
171 ALTERNATIVE HEALTH
MING SPA. $40/1 hr. Perfect body
massage, effective for fatigue,
stress & after exercise or work.
15932-96 Ave, Sry. 9am-9pm. 604-
580-8830. Wendy, Michelle, Emy
SHANGHAI. Anniversary Sale $10
off with ad,10am-11:30pm 604-591-
1891, #202-16055 Fraser Hwy, Sry
ART/MUSIC/DANCING
MCGILL MASTER in Piano. Giving
all-level piano and theory lessons.
Anny 604-3741426
172 ASTROLOGY/PSYCHICS
TAROT READINGS
Herb Magic, Love, Money,
Protection, Fidelity, Luck, Wishes.
604-531-1379
173 MIND BODY SPIRIT
NEW
FANTASTIC MASSAGE
Tel: 778-395-3939
10am-9pm 14045-104
th
Ave. Surrey
130 HELP WANTED
PERSONAL SERVICES
175 CATERING/PARTY RENTALS
Unique Taste, Unique Menus...
Gourmet, customized menus
tailored to your function!
q Dinner Parties
q Executive Meetings
q Family Gatherings
q Weddings / Banquets
q B-B-Ques q Funerals
We Come To You! Doing It All
From Set-Up - Clean-Up.
Kristy 604.488.9161
179 DRIVING SCHOOLS
EAGLE EYE DRIVING SCHOOL
- Providing driver training -
Class 5 & 7. Call 778-823-4837
180 EDUCATION/TUTORING
ADD YOUR business on
www.BCLocalBiz.com directo-
ry for province wide exposure!
Call 1-877-645-7704
182 FINANCIAL SERVICES
AVOID BANKRUPTCY - SAVE UP
TO 70% Of Your Debt. One af-
fordable monthly payment, interest
free. For debt restructuring on
YOUR terms, not your creditors.
Call 1-866-690-3328 or see web
site: www.4pillars.ca
DEBT CONSOLIDATION
PROGRAM Helping Canadians
repay debts, reduce or eliminate
interest, regardless of your credit.
Steady Income? You may qualify
for instant help. Considering
Bankruptcy? Call 1-877-220-3328
FREE Consultation Government
Approved, BBB Member
GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad cred-
it? Bills? Unemployed? Need Mon-
ey? We Lend! If you own your own
home - you qualify. Pioneer Accep-
tance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877-
987-1420.
www.pioneerwest.com
185 HOME CARE
FULLY CERTIFIED CARE AIDE
with lots of exp, avail anytime.
Please contact Edita, 604-591-6778
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES
206 APPLIANCE REPAIRS
AAH ABOVE ALL APPLS REPAIR
Quality work. Also appls for sale.
Elect & plumb serv 604-588-2828
Dawn Appliance Service. (Sry) Fast
in-home repairs, all makes & mod-
els Certif’d tech. 1 Yr parts & labour
warr. 7 days/24 hrs. 604-512-5936
224 CARPET CLEANING
ACTION CARPET. 1 bdrm $59, 2
bdrms $69. Whole House package.
$79. For info call 604-945-5801
CARAVAN CARPET CLEANING.
Seasonal specials. Truck mount
steam cleaning. 778-885-9695.
156 SALES
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES
236 CLEANING SERVICES
All professional cleaning services
for your office. Efficient, reliable, &
prompt. Also lawn maintenance &
clean up . 30yrs exp 778-245-5982
Cleaners /
Detailers/Reconditioners
Wanted for busy RV Dealership
in Langley. F/T & P/T available.
Inside & outside work environ-
ment. If you pride yourself with
the highest quality of work and
have energy and enthusiasm
please apply to join our dynamic
& fun team. Excellent wages and
benefit package. Please send
your resume to:
resume@travelhome.com
Darek’s House Cleaning. Re-
sponsible,hardworking,experi-
enced. Insured bonded. Ref.
Call Darek 604-308-2600
EXPERIENCED RELIABLE house-
cleaner. Weekly, bi-weekly. $20/hr.
3 hr minimum. 778-835-8141
SUE D Dew’s Cleaning & Home
Support. Professional. Insured &
Bonded. (604) 538-9352, 728-6615
242 CONCRETE & PLACING
AKAL CONCRETE. All types of re-
no’s. Driveways, sidewalks, floors,
retaining walls. Call 778-881-0961
BONNIECRETE Const Ltd
Concrete Lifting Specialist
Driveways, Garages, Patios,
Sidewalks,
All Residential Concrete
Lifting Needs
Raise to Proper Height - Eliminate
Trip Spots Provide Proper
Drainage Free Estimates
Rain or Shine We Lift
Anytime
Ross 604-535-0124
3 Yr Warranty 15 yrs exp
DO YOU HAVE sunken concrete?
Don’t tear it up, raise it up and save
money. Sidewalks, driveways,
steps, patio and garage. Acme Pro
Concrete Lifting Inc. 604-626-4930

PLACING & Finishing * Forming
* Site Prep, old concrete removal
* Excavation & Reinforcing
* Re-Re Specialists
30 Years Exp. Free Estimates.
Call: Rick (604) 202-5184
156 SALES
44 Friday July 9 2010 Classifieds 604-575-5555 • Circulation 604-575-5344 • Surrey North Delta Leader
Home, Garden & Design Solutions
B.C.’s Premier Full Service Home
Renovation & Landscaping Company
604-501-9290
www.mlgenterprises.ca
Complete Garden / Landscape Designs & Makeovers
New Homescapes • Outdoor Living Spaces • Gardening
Brick / Block • Retaining Walls • Pavers • Cultured Stone
Pillars • Gates • Driveways • Masonry
Lighting / Sprinkler / Drainage Systems
Lawn Installations • Pruning • Weeding • Clean-Ups
Residential Maintenace Programs • Landscape Products
Fencing • Home Improvements • Handyman Services
BBB • WCB • Fully Insured • 20 Years
One Call Does It All
GARDENING • LANDSCAPING
FREE ESTIMATES
B.C.’s Premier Full Service Home
Renovation & Landscaping Company
604-501-9290
www.mlgenterprises.ca
Home, Garden & Design Solutions
Kitchens • Bathrooms • Renovations • Additions
Outdoor Living Spaces • Suites • Custom Homes
Flooring • Hardwood • Tiles • Laminate
Sundecks • Patios • Arbours • Pergolas
Pillars • Gates • Driveways • Masonry
Brick / Block • Retaining Walls • Pavers • Cultured Stone
Roofing • Windows / Doors • Framing • Fencing
Complete Renovations • Handyman Services & More
Gardening • Landscaping
BBB • WCB • Fully Insured • 20 Years
One Call Does It All
FREE ESTIMATES
HOME
IMPROVEMENTS
Decking
• Cedar
• Vinyl Decking
• Trex Decking
• Pressure Treated
• Deck Repairs
• Paving Stone &
Concrete
Railings
Glass
Aluminum
Wrought Iron
Trex Railings
Cedar
Pressure Treated
Outdoor Living
Fireplaces
Kitchens & Barbeques
Sun Rooms & Patio
Covers
Landscaping
Hot Tubs & Pools
Trellis & Gazebos
Specializing in all types of
Decking Systems
Railing Systems
Outdoor Living
The Finest in Outdoor Living ... Design to Completion
604 626 7100
www.deckexperts.ca TrexPro Certified
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES
242 CONCRETE & PLACING
STAMPED CONCRETE
FPatios FPool Decks FSidewalks
FDriveways FForming
FFinishing FRe & Re
All Your Concrete Needs
30yrs exp. Quality workmanship
Fully Insured
Danny 604 - 307 - 7722
UNIQUE CONCRETE
DESIGN
F All types of concrete work F
F Re & Re F Forming F Site prep
FDriveways FExposed FStamped
F Bobcat Work F WCB Insured
778-231-9675, 778-231-9147
FREE ESTIMATES
257 DRYWALL
A Call to Vern. Free Est. Guarant’’d.
Drywall, Reno & Texture Specialist.
“No job too small”. 604-825-8469
ARCO DRYWALL Ltd. Board, Tape
Texture, Frame. New & Reno’s. 16
yrs exp, free est Mike 604-825-1500
DRYWALL, AS YOU LIKE IT.
Expert work. Call Dean @
604-543-5566 or 778-228-7662
258 EAVESTROUGH
maple ridge 3 bdrm g/l ste, np/ns,
$850 incl utils & cble. Avail July 15.
604-5335230
260 ELECTRICAL
#1 QUALITY WORK,
Big or sm. Exp. Electrician avail.
Reas.rates.604-773-0341. Lic#9902
ALL JOBS Big or Small. Panels,
lighting, plugs, fans, hot tubs etc.
Guaranteed work. 604-539-0708
Cell 604-537-1773 Lic. 26110
DM ELECTRIC. Licensed ~ Bonded
~ Insured. Full Renos & Upgrades.
Residential ~ Commercial ~ Maint.
Putting the customer first.
Lic# 103993 ~ 604-616-3134
ELECTRICAL, HEATING &
PLUMBING. Res. & Com. Mainte-
nance & Repairs. Lic. 15 yrs. exp.
778-668-0188 wu_alpha@yahoo.ca
YOUR ELECTRICIAN $29 Service
Call Lic #89402 Same day guarn’td
We love small jobs! 604-568-1899
263 EXCAVATING & DRAINAGE
AFFORDABLE Excavating, Mini,
Bobcat, Stump Remov, New Servic-
ing, Drainage, Driveway, trenching,
grading, ditches. 604-841-6644.
DRAINROCK INDUSTRIES - Drain
Cleaning, Video Inspection, Drain
tile replacement and repairs. Call
BOB @ 778-773-6657
ELLJAY CONTRACTING. Mini
Excavator, Drainage, Driveways,
Clearing. Small jobs ok! Stumps re-
moved. Sewer repair 778-908-4012
G.L.G Services Ltd.
* Land clearing * Excavation
* Site Services & * Back filling
* Final Grading * Bobcat Services
Exp. in Comm & Res.
Free estimates!
Gary 604-539-2190
cell# 604-249-6934
KEN’S DRAINAGE & EXCAVA-
TION. Septic Fields, etc. Call
604-582-7779, cell: 604-644-0297.
Better Business Bureau Member.
269 FENCING
1-A1 BRAR CEDAR FENCING,
chain link & landscaping. #1 quality
work and reasonable rates. Harry
604-719-1212 or 604-306-1714
6 FOOT HIGH CEDAR FENCE.
$11/foot. Low Prices. Quality Work.
Free Est. Harbans 604-805-0510.
6 FT FENCING, Retaining Walls,
Blacktop/Concrete driveway’s,
Reno’s, Roofing & Bobcat Service.
Gaary Landscaping (604)889-8957
Cedar & Concrete Fences and
Landscaping. Quality work, Free
Estimates. Call Mike 604-781-3870.
PHIL’S FENCING: Custom blt cedar
fences/gates/lattice. Repairs, decks
& stairs, 604-591-1173, 351-1163
281 GARDENING
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES
275 FLOOR REFINISHING/
INSTALLATIONS
VISION EXOTIK
FLOORING INC.
- Hardwood Floor Specialist
-Installation, Sanding, Refinishing
Express your unique and indi-
vidual style with a custom stain.
Dust free sanding.
604-484-9187 or 778-995-Wood
(9663). View our picture gallery at
www.visionexotik.com
281 GARDENING
A1-TRI-CRAFT Tree Serv.
Dangerous tree
removal, spiral pruning
hedge trimming stump
grinding, topping.
Insured, WCB Free Est
Arborist Reports
Andrew 604-657-6985
$ Best Rates $
AAA Lawn
A CLEAN CUT Lawn Care, Land-
scape, Mini Excavating, Retaining
Walls 604-220-9097, 604-856-1558
AERATION, lawn cutting/reseeding,
pruning, trimming, yard clean-up,
weeding, tree topping. Free Est.
Call Jason 604-614-5954.
All Green Lawn Care
Weekly, bi-weekly & 10 day Lawn
Cutting, Lawncare, Moss Control,
Line & Fertilizer, Hedge Trimming,
Pruning, Yard Clean-up. Power
Raking and Aerating.
Tom 778-895-9030
or 604-582-1875
COUNTRY WEST
LANDSCAPING & LAWNCARE
• Res / Comm
• Guaranteed Work
• Lic. bonded & Insured
• Reasonable Rates/Free Est.
• Trimming
• Lawncut
• Weeding/Aerating
• Pruning Edging
• Power Raking
• Re-Seeding/Gutter
Cleaning
• Steam Pressure Washing
604-825-0154 or 604-625-8686
countrywestlawn-
care@gmail.com
EB Gardening Complete property
maint. Landscaping, garden, press.
wash. 778-893-1634 604-710-1726.
Free Est. Pwr raking, grass cutting,
fertilizing, hedging, pruning, Rub-
bish Removal. 604-230-0627
Free Est. Pwr raking, grass cutting,
fertilizing, hedging, pruning, Rub-
bish Removal. 604-230-0627
GREAT LITTLE LAWN CO. Hire
local for all your lawncare mainte-
nance. Call Tars @ 604-614-0565
** HON’S GARDEN SERVICE **
Lawn Maintenance, Power Raking
Trimming, Pruning Garden clean-up
New Sod, Weeding. Free Est. 604-
317-5328 honsgarden@shaw.ca
JAPANESE YARDMAN Triming.
Clean-up. Weeding. Maint. Power
Wash. No BST. Kris 604-617-5561
Small Haul help & yard maint.
Randy at Small Haul. 604-202-3363
or email small-haul@hotmail.com
Soil, bark, Sand, Gravel etc. $25/yd
+ $50 del. Also, Property Maint.
Services avail.Simon 604-230-0627
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES
281 GARDENING
Milano Landscapers &
Garden Services
Spend more time with FAMILY
or GOING ON VACATION
WE WILL do your YARDWORK
DBark Mulch DAll Soil Blends
DGarden Bed Maintenance
DHedge Trimming DFertilization
DLawn Cutting DPruning
DPower Raking DPower Washing
Ask about our weekly
Maintenance Programs &
other services we offer.
Dan 604-374-2283
ORBIT LANDSCAPE
MAINTENANCE
Lawn Care, Mowing, Power
Rake, Aeration, Trimming,
Pruning, Flower Bedding, New
Turf, Landscape Renovation,
Gutter Cleaning etc.
Com / Res. Monthly or Year
Round Contracts. Discounts for
Senior’s & Regular Customers.
Call Ben @ 604-724-9019 or
Gur 604-724-9036 for Est.
ROYAL KING
GARDENING
Reas Rates S Quality Work
Yard Clean-Up S Gardening
Lawn main S Power Raking
Aerating S Pressure Washing
Gutter Cleaning, etc
Free Est. Call:
MR SUNNY GILL
604-807-4763
SUNNY DAY LANDSCAPING
SUMMER CLEAN-UP, lawn maint.
pruning, hedge trim, weeding, ferti-
lizing seeding. Fencing, rubbish
removal. Call Jay 778-862-2400.
283 GUTTERS & DOWNSPOUTS
FREE EST. Gutter Cleaning re-
pairs, wndw cleaning, power wash.
7 days/week, Simon 604-230-0627
FREE EST. Gutter Cleaning re-
pairs, wndw cleaning, power wash.
7 days/week, Simon 604-230-0627
PRESSURE WASHING, roof/gut-
ter/window cleaning, hedge trim.
Victor 604-589-0356
Professional with Gutter & Window
cleaning, Pressure Wash. WCB.
FULLARMOURHS.com Jeremy
Testimonials on site. 778-384-3855
283A HANDYPERSONS
EXPERT HANDYMAN available for
most jobs big or small. Appliance
repair and installation. Great rates
and friendly service! Phone 778-
319-5713. Ask for Dan.
Handyman & Carpentry, lawn main-
tenance. Junk removal. $18/hour.
Call 778-245-5982.
HANDYMAN TO DO REPAIRS.
Decks, fences, plumbing, stoves
etc. Phone (604)290-4022.
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES
287 HOME IMPROVEMENTS
A-1 CONTRACTING
Renos. Bsmt stes, kitchens, baths,
custom cabinets, tiling, plumbing,
sundecks. Dhillon 604-782-1936.
A-BEST FRAMING & RENOS.
Framing, drywall, painting, plumb-
ing, elec, finishing, concrete form,
free estim. 604-916-7806, 551-8047
AHF CONTRACTING Ltd. Special-
ize in kitchen and bathroom reno’s.
WCB, Ins. Free est. 778-991-7001
BEAUTIFUL BATH = Plumbing
Drywall Electrical Tubs & Showers
& Sinks Toilets & Tile Fans Win-
dows, crown molding. 17 yrs exp.
Senior disc. Work guar, Res/Comm.
Nick 604-230-5783, 581-2859
COMPLETE RENOVATIONS, 30
yrs in Cont. Very reliable. Denicon
Const. Call Dennis 604-809-0702.
DECKS - R - US. Sundecks by exp.
European craftsman. Interior home
Renos. Kitchen/bath/bsmt. Insured.
Ivan 778-549-6858
DRYWALL, PATCHING & TAPING
Small renovation jobs welcome!
Call Jatinder, 604-614-3480
EVERSHINE DRYWALL
& RENOVATIONS LTD.
COMPLETE RENOVATIONS;
Drywall, Plumbing, Heating,
New Basements. Big & Small
Jobs. FREE ESTIMATES
RAJ 604-825-1429
FASTBACK MOVING. Rubbish,
pressure washing. Best prices!
Flat rates! Free est. 604-836-8291
FINISHING CARPENTER for reno’s
or new bldgs. Small or large jobs.
15 yrs exp. Call Gary 778-855-7140
Good Quality, Good Serv. & Good
Prices. Reno’s, Repairs, Additions.
Int/Ext. Martin 778-858-0773.
HANDYMAN SERVICES
Small renos, ext/int painting, tile,
finishing carpentry, elec, plumbing.
Work guar. Chris 778-863-6021
Landscaping,
Renovation & Concrete
✔ Mushroom Manure, Sand,
Gravel, Top Soil
✔ Landscaping, Lawn cleanup
✔ Drain work & water pipes
✔ Back filling, Driveways
✔ Mini Excavating, Bobcat
✔ Concrete breaking, grading
24 Hr. Service * 17 Years Exp.
Call 604-725-6606
MIDDLE EARTH
CONSTRUCTION
Specializing in:
Complete Additions, Reno’s,
New Construction, Custom
Concrete, Stairs, Retaining
Walls, Sundecks, Skylights
Excellent References
Call Dale 604-767-4419
RENOVATION
CONTRACTOR
FED UP WITH THE
COST OF
RENOVATIONS?
THEN CALL ME!
I DO IT ALL!
No need for sub trades
30 yrs exp. Excellent References.
Call Danny 778-888-0732
or 604-593-0732
SUNDECK’S & PATIO’S
Vinyl or wood. Stairs, Railings, etc.
40 Yrs exp call Don (604)596-0652
288 HOME REPAIRS
1 CALL ABOVE all Handyman Serv
Elect,. Plumb, Appls, Gen Repairs,
No job too small. Sell repair & in-
stall major appls. Also do kitchen,
baths, bsmt, renos. 604-588-2828.
A1 BATH RENO’S. Bsmt suites,
drywall, patios, plumbing, siding,
fencing, roofing, landscaping, etc.
Joe 604-961-9937 or 604-581-3822
TOP NOTCH ASSOCIATES
We do only Quality work:
Repairs/Reno’s and water tight
Bathrooms. Electrical, Plumbing,
Tile, Sealing, Finishing, Safety and
Handicap. Mike 604-594-4791.
296 KITCHEN CABINETS
QUICKWAY Kitchen Cabinets Ltd.
****Mention this ad for 10% Off ****
Call Ram @ 604-561-4041.
300 LANDSCAPING
RESIDENTIAL / COMMERCIAL
Turf Installation / Seeding
Retaining Walls S Power Raking
Aeration S Pruning S Shaping
Weed / Moss S Fertilizing
Complete Lawn Care / Gardening
Programs. Fully Insured.
604-878-1410
PRINCE LANDSCAPING Power
rake, Lawn/Garden care, Hedge &
Shrub Trim, Cedar Fence. Junk Re-
moval. Free Est. Raj 778-991-2054

CHECK CLASSIFIEDS
bcclassified.com 604-575-5555
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES
311 MASONRY & BRICKWORK
CABANA MASONRY
FREE Estimates
◆ Driveways ◆ Wall Caping
◆ Staircases ◆ Concrete Work
◆ Retaining Walls ◆ Chimneys
◆ Fireplaces ◆ Cultured Stone
◆ Concrete Cutting ◆ Walkways
◆ Natural Stone ◆ Stone Facings
◆ Patios ◆ Masonry Repairs
◆ Planter Walls ◆ Brick & Block
Bobcat & Disposal Service
604-671-4953
www.cabanamasonry.com
320 MOVING & STORAGE
2guyswithatruck.ca
Moving & Storage
Visa OK. 604-628-7136
AAA ADVANCE MOVING
Experts in all kinds of moving/pack-
ing. Excellent Service. Reas. rates!
Different from the rest. 604-861-8885
www.advancemovingbc.com
A AMC MOVING. Professional
movers. *Big/small *local/long dis-
tance. Insured, great rates. Free
est. 778-888-9628
ABBA MOVERS & DEL. Res/com
1-4 ton truck, 1man $35/hr, 2men
from $45. Honest, bsmt clean up.
25 yrs of experience-604 506-7576
AFFORDABLE MOVING
Local & Long Distance
From $45/Hr
1, 3, 4, 7, 8, 10 Ton Trucks
Insured ~ Licenced ~ 1 to 3 Men
Free estimate/Seniors discount
Residential~Commercial~Pianos
604-537-4140
A Honest Man Moving & Delivery.
Packing, cleaning & carpets. Han-
dyman Services etc. 604-782-3044
CHARITY MOVERS helps anyone
at 1/2 price of any other bonded
mover. No money if you are evicted
by bailiffs. Welfare clients will re-
cieve full moving costs. After 11am
call: 778-888-2704
RYANS MOVING
B.C. & Alberta from
$59/hr.
Reasonable Rates for
Experienced Mover.
More info call:
604-590-4463
SPARTAN Moving Ltd.
Fast & Reliable. Insured
Competitive rates. Wknd Specials.
Call Frank: (604) 435-8240
329 PAINTING & DECORATING

ABOVE THE REST “
Int. & Ext., Excellent Prices,
Res/Comm. Free Est.
Written Guarantee. No Hassle,
Quick Work, Insured, WCB.
Call (778)997-9582
AJM
PAINTING
Ticketed Painter
BBB accredited
Free Estimates
Cell 604-837-6699
A-OK PAINTING
Forget the Rest Call The Best!
Harry 604-617-0864
A-TECH Services 604-230-3539
PAINT SPECIAL
3 rooms for $269, 2 coats
(Ceiling & Trim extra) Price incls
Cloverdale Premium quality paint.
NO PAYMENT until Job is
completed. Ask us about our
Laminate Flooring &
Maid Service!
www.paintspecial.com
BESTWAY PAINTING & Decorating
Interior/Exterior. Comm/Res. Crown
Moldings. John 778-881-6737
JACK’S HOME IMPROVEMENT.
Prof painting & home repairs. Rea-
sonable rates & quality work. Jack
604-716-3653, 604-767-6010
MILANO PAINTING
604 - 551- 6510
Interior & Exterior
S Professional Painters
S Free Estimates
S Written Guaranteed
S Bonded & Insured
PAINTING Wallpapering 27 yrs exp
Int/Ext, Pr Wash. Free Est. Gutter/
window cleaning.Carl 604-951-0146
~ PRO PAINTERS~
INTERIOR / EXTERIOR
Quality Work, Free Estimates
Member of Better Business Bureau
WCB INSURED
Vincent 543-7776
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES
329 PAINTING & DECORATING
RICHARD BOND
PAINTING
R Interior/Exterior
R Quality Work
R Residential
R Free Estimates!
604-585-4167
SL PAINTING
Interior/Exterior.
FREE Estimates.
Quality job.
Fully insured - WCB
Please call Sonly.
604-328-6387
332 PAVING/SEAL COATING
ALLAN CONST. & Asphalt. Brick,
concrete, drainage, foundation &
membrane repair. (604)618-2304 ~
604-820-2187.
338 PLUMBING
10% OFF if you Mention this AD!
AMAN’S PLUMBING SERVICES
Lic.gas fitter. Reas $. 778-895-2005
1 Call Does it All - 2 OLD GUYS
PLUMBING & HEATING, Repairs,
Reno’’s, H/W Tanks. 604-525-6662.
# 1 PLUMBER
Licensed. Registered. Insured.
Installations. Renovations, HWT.
GOOD RATES!
WOLF PLUMBING
(604) 789-3922
$38/HR! Clogged drains, drips,
garbs,sinks, toilets, installs & more.
24/7 Emergencies. 778-888-9184.
AT PANORAMA PLUMBING,
HEATING & GAS SERVICES. Jobs
Small-Big, Res/Com 604-818-7801
www.panoramaplumbing.com
FIXIT PLUMBING & HEATING
H/W Tanks, Reno’s, Boilers, Furn’s.
Drain Cleaning. Ins. (604)596-2841
287 HOME IMPROVEMENTS
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES
338 PLUMBING
~ Certified Plumber ~
ON CALL 24 HOURS/DAY

Reno’s and Repairs
Furnace, Boilers, Hot Water Heat
Plumbing Jobs ~ Reas rates
~ 604-597-3758 ~
Gas Fitter ✭ Plumber
On Call 24 Hours/Day
furnace Boilers, Hot Water Tanks
Hot Water Heat, Plumbing Jobs.
Repair & Installation. Reas. Rates
604-507-4606
604-312-7674
341 PRESSURE WASHING
ACE PRESSURE WASHING
*House Ext *Gutters *Driveways,
*Trucks *Equip. Res./Comm. Free
est. WCB Ins.Ph Bob 778-846-2212
GUTTER cleaning, roof/window
cleaning, hedge trimming. Victor
604-589-0356
LOW Pressure SOFT Wash
Mobile homes, T/H
Residential Homes (2 lv) $149.95
Window, Gutter, Cement cleaning
(Insured) 604-513-9543
POWER WASHING
GUTTER CLEANING
Same day serv. avail 604-724-6373
353 ROOFING & SKYLIGHTS
#1 Roofing Company in BC
All types of Roofing
Over 35 Years in Business
Call for your FREE ESTIMATE
604-588-0833
SALES@PATTARGROUP.COM
WWW.PATTARGROUP.COM
ALL TYPES OF ROOFING. Est. 20
yrs Asphalt, Shingles, Cedar. Clean
gutters $80. Gurpal 604-240-5362
AT NORTHWEST ROOFING
Re-roofing, Repair & New Roof
Specialists. Work Guar. BBB. WCB
10% Sen. Disc. Jag 778-892-1530
B & B DUROID ROOFING
Free Est,re-roofing & Repairs. WCB
& Insured. Brad 604-603-2527
287 HOME IMPROVEMENTS
Surrey North Delta Leader • Classifieds 604-575-5555 • Circulation 604-575-5344 Friday July 9 2010 45
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES
353 ROOFING & SKYLIGHTS
Best Local Roofs & Repairs
Great price refs Paul 604-328-0527
COMPLETE ReRoofing/Repairs Ltd.
Asphalt, Shingles, Cedar, Flat Roof.
Guart’’d, WCB, BBB. 604-725-0106
EAST WEST ROOFING & SIDING
CO. Roofs & re-roofs. BBB &
WCB. 10% Discount, Insured.
Call 604-812-9721, 604-783-6437
J.J. ROOFING. New Roofs / Re-
Roofs / Repairs. Free Est. Ref’s.
WCB Insured. 10% off competitor’s
written quote. Jas @ 604-726-6345
SAVE ON ROOFING
New Roofs, re-roof,
repairs. Free Est. Refs.
* WCB * Fully Insured
We will beat any
competitors quote by 10%
778-892-1266
356 RUBBISH REMOVAL
EXTRA
CHEAP
RUBBISH
REMOVAL
Almost for free! Dave
(778)997-5757, (604)587-5991
Small Haul help & yard maint.
Randy at Small Haul. 604-202-3363
or email small-haul@hotmail.com
DEMOLITION / RUBBISH Removal
Remove: concrete / drywall / stucco
trees/junk *Best Deal* 604-773-9479
RUBBISH REMOVAL
Sgle items to multiple loads. Great
Rates. Call Loren for FREE Est.
Visa & M/C. (604)834-3090
GARBAGE & JUNK REMOVAL.
Anything and everything. Free Est.
Call Sanjay 778-227-0041 anytime.
RECYCLE-IT!
#1 RUBBISH REMOVAL
Make us your first call, we do it all!
Reasonable Rates. Fast,
Friendly & Reliable Service.
604.587.5865
www.recycle-it-now.com
YARD & RUBBISH REMOVAL.
Small deliveries, reasonable rates.
Bruce (604) 762-4660 or 596-9991
CHEAP RUBBISH
REMOVAL
Friendly Same Day Service
Anything goes!
Anywhere, Anytime!
Free Est. 7 days a week
Nobody beats our price
Daniel 604-518-3688
359 SAND, GRAVEL & TOPSOIL
LITTLE LOAD SPECIALIST. Sand
& gravel delivered. Small orders
welcome. Topsoil available. Call
(604) 532-0662 days/eves.
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES
372 SUNDECKS
Aluminum patio cover, sunroom,
railing, vinyl floor. 604-782-9108
www.PatioCoverVancouver.com
373B TILING
AN EXPERIENCED TILE SETTER
Interior / Exterior
Call BRUCE @ 604-583-4090
We always advertise with
“THE LEADER”
TILE REMOVAL
Free Est’s. Mike (604)862-8772.
374 TREE SERVICES
A1-TRI-CRAFT Tree Serv.
Dangerous tree
removal, spiral pruning
hedge trimming stump
grinding, topping.
Insured, WCB Free Est
Arborist Reports
Andrew 604-657-6985
$ Best Rates $
Morris The Arborist
DANGEROUS TREE REMOVAL
* Pruning * Retopping * Falling
Service Surrey 25 years
FULLY INSURED
**EMERGENCY CALL OUT**
Certified Arborist Reports
Morris 604-597-2286
Marcus 604-818-2327
PETS
477 PETS
BERNESE Mountain Dog Puppies.
Vet checked, male and female
available. $950. Langley. 778-
241-5504
BORDER COLLIE PUPPIES P/B.
M $300 & F $350 Vet ✓, 1st shots
Call 604-250-4360, 604-856-7975
BOSTON Terrier P/B pups. 2 left.
Shots, dewormed, parents to view.
Ready to go $1500. 604-542-1411
Boston Terriers pups, ckc reg, vet
checked, excellent pedigree.
(604)794-3786
CANE CORSO X English Mastiff
pups. 3 males, 4 fem. 8 weeks. Vet
✓, shots & dewormed $600. 604-
857-4602 or 604-996-5834
CATS GALORE, TLC has for adop-
tion spayed & neutered adult cats.
For info 604-309-5388 / 856-4866
CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES, tiny, home
raised, playful but quiet. 1 male, 1
fem. $550. 604-850-2996
CHIHUAHUAS 1 tiny Female, 8/mo,
$700 incl Spay.1 Male 10/mo, $600.
Both housetrained. (604)794-7347.
DOBERMAN PUPPIES (CKC
REG.) 1st shots, deworming,
tails docked, vet checked,
micro chipped. 604-847-0107
or info@winfieldcreekranch.ca
DOBERMAN PUPS, tails & dew
claws done, dewormed, view both
parents. $800. 604-792-7321
English Mastiff. 2 huge male pups,
reg, $1500; 1 female, reg., $1200,
vet ✓, 9 wks. 604-858-6779
FILA / MASTIFF GUARD DOGS.
Excellent Loyal Family Pet, all shots
Great Protectors! Ph 604-817-5957.
PETS
477 PETS
ENGLISH SPRINGER SPAN-
IELS CKC reg puppies. Cham-
pion lines. Tails docked, vet
checked, 1st shots, guar.
Home raised. 1 (250)392-1440
peterandskye@gmail.com
FRENCH BULLDOG PUPPIES,
reg. micro chip, health guarant’d.
1st shot vet ✔ $2000 778-908-9172
GERMAN SHEPHERDS, beautiful
black & tan, long-haired, shots &
vet checked. Call (604)820-4644
GERMAN SHEPHERDS: One F, 2
Puppies, 1M, 1F, 1st shots, de-
wormed. $550. 778-863-6332.
GERMAN SHEPHERDS. Puppies
& young adults. Quality German
bloodlines. Call 604-856-8161.
GOLDEN RETRIEVER, pure bred,
female, 4 yrs old, free to good
home. (604)991 5458
Grandview Petland
#10 – 2215 160 St, Surrey
604-541-2329
Pug Type
Boxer Type
Tibetan Pomeranian X Pomeranian
Persian Kittens
Siamese Kittens
All Petland puppies are vet
inspected & come w/vaccina-
tions up to date, a spay /
neuter incentive, health
guar., training DVD & more!
HABANESE / YORKIE 3fem. 8/wks
pups& mother, dewormed, 1st shot.
mixed colours, $400. 604-522-3308
JACK RUSSELL pups short haired,
smooth coats, nice markings, 1st
shots tails done $350 604-820-5242
JACK RUSSEL PUPPIES tri-colour
tails docked 1st shots, vet checked
(604)820-5225
KITTENS, 1 black & white, 3 tan
with Siamese markings, 9 weeks.
$50 each 604-850-0060
KITTENS; 3 weeks old, orange &
white, choose now - take later. $80.
Please call: (604)589-3072
LEONBERGER pups, awesome lit-
ter of this incredible breed, $1700.
250-316-5711 or 604-543-5255.
MALTESE Type gorgeous 12 week
old female, dewormed, paper train,
family raised $400. 604-466-9489
NEED A GOOD HOME for a good
dog or a good dog for a good
home? We adopt dogs!
www.856-dogs.com or call: 604-
856-3647.
PIT BULL PUPPIES. Ready to go.
2 male, 4 female. Please contact
778-829-4453
PITT BULL PUPPIES, 5 F/4 M, can
view parents, call for history. $250
obo. Call: (604)504-0738.
TOY POODLES, adorable apricot
CKC reg pups, 2/mo, shots, vet chk
tattooed, $1200, (604)539-7703.
TROPICAL FISH,
f r as er val l ey t r opi c al f i s h. c om.
(778)554-5062, chilliwack
778-828-0813, whiterock
YORKIE, beautiful tiny puppy, fe-
male, 2 lbs, very loving, vet ch,
shots. $850. 604-996-1977
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MERCHANDISE FOR SALE
509 AUCTIONS
ESTATE ANTIQUE AUCTION
Furniture, China, crystal,
silver, advertising items,
collectibles & more. Wed.
July 14, 6pm. Dodds Auction.
3311-28th Ave, Vernon. View
photos doddsauction.com
250-545-3259
523 UNDER $100
FUTON BED Lrg luxury thick pad.
Like new-Slightly used. MUST
SELL, $95/obo 604-535-2009
536 FOOD PRODUCTS
WILD BC SALMON
Fisherman Direct.
Ph: (604)888-2853
542 FRUIT & VEGETABLES
~ FRESH LOCAL ~
BLUEBERRIES
$9.99/flat
Rai’s Colebrook Farming
14176 Colebrook Rd.
604-599-3516 or 778-878-4650
LOCAL Strawberries / Raspberries.
$9.99 flat. U-pick .99¢/lb. Local
Blueberries $9.99 flat. 5180-152 St.
Surrey Farms. 604-574-1390
STRAWBERRIES
& RASPBERRIES
Greenvale Farms
Already Picked & U-Pick
6030 248th St.
(take 264 St exit-off Hwy #1
& follow yellow signs)
NOW OPEN DAILY 8-7.
604-856-3626 / 604-855-9351
548 FURNITURE
AT A CLICK of a mouse,
www.BCLocalBiz.com is your
local source to over 300,000
businesses!
560 MISC. FOR SALE
AT A CLICK of a mouse,
www.BCLocalBiz.com is your
local source to over 300,000
businesses!
HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best
price. Best quality. All shapes &
colours available. 1-866-652-6837
www.thecoverguy.com
REAL ESTATE
612 BUSINESSES FOR SALE
AT A CLICK of a mouse,
www.BCLocalBiz.com is your
local source to over 300,000
businesses!
FRAMING AND ART GALLERY,
downtown Mission. Solid clientelle,
established 12 years. Owner retir-
ing, will train. $47,000 + cost of art
inventory. Ph: (604)826-7993
625 FOR SALE BY OWNER
PONDEROSA RANCHER TOWN-
HOUSE, no stairs, 2bed 2bath 2fire,
2garage, 14909 32 Ave, S. Surrey
$539,000 604-536-9368
$$$ FOR YOUR HOME!! We buy
homes for CASH *Prevent Foreclo-
sure *Save YOUR Credit call Paula
@ 604-603-0299 or Ronny @ 604-
376-7096
627 HOMES WANTED
* SELL YOUR HOME FAST *
Buying Any Price, Cond., Location.
NO COMMISSIONS ~ NO FEES ~
No Risk Home Buying Centre
(604)435-5555
WE BUY HOUSES
Older Home? Damaged Home?
Need Repairs? Behind on
Payments? Quick CASH!
Call Us First! 604.657.9422
630 LOTS
CARIBOO LOTS
Lone Butte, Hwy 24, 5 acre lots. 10
minutes from 100 Mile House.
Paved road, water, hydro & tel.
$85,000. Phone: 604-290-7088.
RFR lot 560 sq. metres
$360,000: (NO HST)
can accom. 3700 sf
home with basement, prime
subdivision lot w/south facing
backyard, 50 ft front
Oa Ave, & 172A
604-599-1646
or 604-538-3237
660 LANGLEY/ALDERGROVE
HOMES FOR SALE-SUPER BUYS
www.dannyevans.ca
Homelife Benchmark Realty Corp. Langley
WE’RE ON THE WEB
www.bcclassified.com
REAL ESTATE
684 SURREY
SURREY
3 bdrm. T/H in Holly Park Lane
$192,900. 9635 Regent Pl. 3
bdrm. with 2 suites down, 8400 sf
lot, asking $399,000. 6426 135A
St. 10,000 sf lot, 6 bdrm., 4
baths, asking $470,000. 12186
97A Ave. 9200sf lot, 20 yrs old,
3800 sf house, asking $590,000.
Call Hari Om Sharma
Multiple Realty 604-724-4709
RENTALS
706 APARTMENT/CONDO
ABFRD-2 bd, 2 bth + view. quiet.
reno’d. 6 stnlss appl. Lrg Ktchn.
Granite. $1150 w/utl. 604-836-1863
BRAND NEW condo Langley, top
flr, 1 bdrm + den 5 appls, cbl & net,
granite, a/c in master, balcony N/P
July 1 $1100/mo 604-856-6337
CEDAR COURT &
CEDAR LODGE
CLEAN 1 & 2 BDRM SUITES
(some w/ensuites) in Park-like
setting. Cable, heat, & hot water
incl. Laundry rest area
on each floor.
604-588-8850
604-584-5233
www.rentersweek.com/view-cedars
City Point, 1/bdrm, insuite laundry,
sec prkng. TJ@ Sutton Proact
(604)728-5460
CLOVERDALE 1 br $650+utils, 2
br $825 + utils, available now, 4
appls, n/s, n/p, near all amens.
604-270-4824
CLOVERDALE Apts: 1 Bdrm $750;
Incl heat, h/w & prkg. N/P. Secure
bldg. Lndry facilities. 604-576-8230
CLOVERDALE BENBERG APTS.
17788 57 Ave. Senior building,1 & 2
bdrm suites avail now. Starting at
$700 to $850/mo. 604-574-2078
CLOVERDALE. Sherwood Apt.
5875-177A St. 1 bdrm-$750, 2
bdrm-$900. Lndry facility. np/ns.
Avail immed. LEASE. Member of
Surrey Crime free Multi-Housing
Program. Call Lloyd at 604-575-
1608. ASCENTPM. COM
D’ECOR
10499 University Dr.
Lrg 1 bdrm, 7 appl.,
Close to all amenities incl.,
skytrain. $825/mo.
Avail., now.
Gary, Stratatech Consulting
1(604)793-5055
stratatechconsulting.ca
DELTA. BRAND NEW CONDOS
7445 Scott Rd. 1 bdrm. & 1 bdrm +
den $950 - $1150/mo. Balconies,
secure u/g parking. NP/NS.
Available now. www.trendliving.ca
604-616-5799 or 604-551-5050
DELTA NORTH
SHANNON GARDENS
The Place to Live in N. Delta
Park Like Setting
1 Bdrm $850/mo; 2 bdrms from
$1000 + hydro. Quiet bldg. Heat,
hot water, garborator, f/s, d/w,
f/place. Inste storage & u/g pkg.
Heated indoor pool & sauna.
Call 604-591-5666
Website: www.aptrentals.net
DELTA WEST
4895 - 55B St, Ladner
1 & 2 Bdrms Available.
Spacious suites, balconies,
rent incl heat & h/w.
Prkg avail. Refs req’d, N/P
Call 604.946.1094
Bayside Property Services Ltd.
FLEETWOOD. 15915-84th. 2 Bdrm
from $1050/mo. W/D hook-up, d/w,
f/p, storage N/S, N/P. 604-598-1296
~FREE Rent~
Where do over 300 seniors,
singles, parents & children from
countries all over the world live in
peace & respect?
Survey says:

Kennedy Apt Adult
Ridon Apt-Family
N. Delta (604) 596-9588
“We Got a Good Thing Goin On”
CROSSROADS Enterprises
GATEWAY, 1/bdrm condo with bal-
cony, 3rd floor, clean, 5/appli, u/g
pkng, storage, gym. Nr mall, SFU,
SkyTrain. Immed. $875/mo + util.
N/S, N/P. (778)883-8717
GUILDFORD: 100/150 St. Forest
Manor. Reno’d 2/bdrm; balc/w/view.
N/P, N/S. $850/mo. 778-317-5778.
GUILDFORD - Apartment
- 2 Bdrm apt with 2 appli’s.
- $790/mo.
NEWTON - Townhouses
- 2 Bdrm Units available
- 5 applis.,
- from $1025
Spacious Units, great park-like
setting nr shops & bus. No pets.
BAYWEST Mgmt Corp.
To view 604-501-4413
WE’RE ON THE WEB
www.bcclassified.com
RENTALS
706 APARTMENT/CONDO
GUILDFORD
FAMILY FRIENDLY
COMPLEX
Rental Incentives...
1, 2 & 3 Bdrms available.
Close to shopping, bus,
school, park. Small pets wel-
come.
Call: 604-585-1966.
Guildford Gardens
1 bdrm. from $650
2 bdrm. from $825
13th Month Rent
Free for 2 bdrms.
Close to Shopping, Transit,
Parks & Schools. Includes
Heat & Hot Water.
Small Pets Okay!
To arrange viewing
Call 604-319-7513
“Member of Crime Free Mult.
Housing Program”
Guildford Mall / Public Library
EVERGREEN
APARTMENTS
Crime Free
Multi-Housing Certified
Spacious Suites, very
competitive prices. Extra large
1 & 2 BDRM ste’s, lots of
storage. Heat/hot water
included. Access to
Vancouver via freeway,
1 bus to Skytrain. Clean, quiet
bldg’s. No pets. Outdoor Pool!
Phone 604-582-0465
GUILDFORD/RIVERSIDE
Brookmere Gardens
14880 108th Ave. Surrey
3 bdrm 1150 sq. ft. from $900.
Quiet family complex with gar-
den-like courtyard, bordering Hol-
ly Park. Prime Location. Near
schools, shops, transportation. 1
bus to Skytrain. N/P. Heat, H/W
incl. Security.
www.brookmeregardens.com
604-582-1557
LANGLEY
BRIGHTON APARTMENTS
Large 1 & 2 Bdrm. Apts
$150 Move-In Bonus!
Suites include fridge, stove,
drapes & carpeted throughout.
Hot water & parking included.
Close to shopping & schools, on
bus route. Seasonal swimming
pool & tennis court. Some pets
welcome.
Call 604-533-0209
LANGLEY
CLAYMORE APTS
1 & 2 Bdrm Apts Avail
$200 Move-In Bonus!
Close to shopping & schools.
Seasonal Swimming pool, and
tennis court. 3 appliances
(fridge, stove dishwasher),
blinds hot water and parking
included. Carpeted throughout.
Some pets welcome.
5374 - 203rd St, Langley
Call 604-533-9780
PENTHOUSE CITYPOINT 2 BR +
Den 2 Bath, 2 Parking, Avail Now,
$1600 + Strata Fee 604-590-6255
RESORT STYLE NEW COMPLEX
Surrey, cls to Langley border
15,000sf of aments. 1bd & 1br +
den, never lived in. $950 & $1150.
Prkg incl. 604-618-4111
SURREY 132/108 brand new 15
floors, 1 bdrm., 6 new appl., avail.
now. $975 mo. 778-227-0334
Surrey 92/120. 3Bdr 2000sf PENT-
HOUSE modern 2baths 5appls, u/g
prkg $1825 A/C 604-951-7992
RENTALS
706 APARTMENT/CONDO
SKYLINE APTS.
WHITE ROCK
15321 Russell Ave
1 MONTH FREE RENT!!
CALL FOR DETAILS
Nice quiet building. 1 & 2 bdrm
suites. Includes: Hot water, cable,
underground parking, video
surveillance. NO PETS
CALL 604-536-8499
www.cycloneholdings.ca
SUNCREEK ESTATES

* Large 2 & 3 bdrm apartments
* Insuite w/d, stove, fridge, d/w
* 3 floor levels inside suite
* Wood burning fireplace
* Private roof top patio
* Walk to shops, nr park, pool,
playground
* Elementary school on block
* Party room, tennis court
* On site security, Sorry no pets
Office: 7121 - 133B St.
Surrey
604-596-0916
SURREY. 13938 102nd. Ave. New-
er bldg. near City skytrain. Lge
suites; 1 bdrm & den, 2 bdrm &
den, 3 bdrm., 2 ba. Adult oriented.
All appl, d/w, secure, gated on 2
acres 604-582-7970; 604-731-4131
Surrey City Centre
1 bdrm. from $650
2 bdrm. from $775
Seniors only pay a $150.00
Security Deposit.
Close to shopping,
Skytrain, Parks & Schools.
Includes Heat & Hot Water.
Small Pets Okay!
To arrange viewing
Call 604-319-7517
“Member of Crime Free Mult.
Housing Program”
SURREY CTR. Newly reno’d 1044
sq ft 2/bdrm condo. 6 new appli,
insuite laundry. top floor end unit.
Very quiet. Walk to SkyTrain, hospi-
tal, school, parks, shopping. N/S,
No partying. July 15. Refs req.
$1000/mo. (604)590-8532
SURREY
CUMBERLAND PARK
2 Bedrooms Available
New Paint
Call The Manager
@ 604-589-1167
709 COMMERCIAL/INDUSTRIAL
NEWTON CONVENIENT location,
8145 130th St., Surrey, 3,000 -
5,000 sq ft. Call at Danielle
604-628-5613.
PORT KELLS/ Langley/ Newton
Quality Warehouses 1000 - 6,600
sq ft. Call Danielle 604-628-5613.
PORT KELLS OFFICE, 3,000 -
6,000 sq ft. 19358 96th Ave.
Surrey. $7.50 per sq ft NNN.
Call Danielle 604-628-5613
715 DUPLEXES/4PLEXES
WHALLEY, 2 bdrm, 1 blk fr. sky-
train, shrd lndry, $800/mth. NP/NS.
Avail now. Call (604) 588-4256.
733 MOBILE HOMES & PADS
NEWTON MOBILE HOME PARK.
Has 2 large lots available for your
mobile. Call 604-597-4787.
736 HOMES FOR RENT
CAMPBELL HTS. 19582-36 Ave. 3
bdrm house 5 stall barn, hay area,
shaving bin, arena 3 paddocks 2
fields, July 15, $2500. Barn could
be converted to truck bay & strg
bldg for sm business. 604-594-0914
Cloverdale, 18351 Appaloosa
Pl. Nice family home, 5 bdrms,
2 1/2 baths. Lrg deck/yd. July 15.
N/S. N/P. $1700.
Call Sheri M
604-535-8080
Croft Agencies Ltd.
view pictures at:
www.croftagencies.com
FLEETWOOD 3 bdrm rancher on 1
acre, huge rec rm 3 baths 5 appls
2 garages detached 220 power
shop. $2000mo. 604-856-6337
FLEETWOOD, 4 bdrm house + 1
bdrm suite down, all appls, cls to
schls/park, avail now, $2500 whole
house, or $1900 without sutie. 778-
564-1847 or 604-889-5173.
FLEETWOOD, Surrey. 5 bdrm, 4
baths, n/p, nr school & park, 5 yrs
old, Ref’s. $2400. Avail. now Dennis
604-689-0336 or 778-232-3864
FRASER HEIGHTS, 3 bdrm ranch-
er with 1/2 bsmt on large lot. avail
Aug 1. $1700 + utils. 604-888-5574
FRASER HTS. 2500 sq. ft., 4 bdrm.
& den, N/S N/P. Nr. good schools &
all amens. $1975. Avail. immed.
604-765-1030
GUILDFORD ~ Birdland: 3/Bdrm
hse. 1,450 sq/ft, nr school & transit.
$1450/mo incld utils. N/P, N/S. Avl
now. 604-771-7981~ 604-589-7981.
BOLIVAR HTS.
GARAGE / DEMO SALE
13964 115 AVE.
Sat/Sun, July 10 & 11
10 am - 2 pm.
Everything must go. EVEN THE
GARAGE, & the trucks, camp-
er, tools, cupboards, cabinets,
etc. You can even buy the
house or just the kitchen sink.
COMMUNITY GARAGE SALE, Sat
June 10th, 9am-4pm. 9525 King
George Blvd, lots of variety. N.E.B.
FLEETWOOD - Multi household.
16470 - 84A Ave, Sat July 10 8am -
4pm. Tons of baby & kids items,
sporting goods & much more!
FLEETWOOD Sat July 10, 8am-
3pm. 15537 - 84 A Ave. Lots of
hsehld, clothes, & misc items
FLEETWOOD, YARD SALE. Sat
July 10, 8am-4pm 9468-155 A
Street. Weather permitting.
GUILDFORD: Sat July 10th, 9am-
3pm, 15266 97A Ave. H/hold, some
tools, something for everyone.
NEWTON complex garage sale.
Sat July 10 & 11, 9am-2pm. Tons of
great deals. 12725 63rd Ave.
SUNSHINE HILL - Sun. July 11 -
9am to 2pm. 11632 Commonwealth
Cres.Stereo cab., toys, clths, fabric.
Surrey. Garage Sale - 9076 - 126th
Sat, July 10th, 9am - 3pm. *More
Good Adult/Baby Furniture & Misc.
SURREY
GARAGE SALE
Saturday & Sunday,
June 10 & 11, 9:30am-2pm
13259 Coulthard Rd
(south of 56 Ave, btwn 128 St &
132 St) Appliances, fabric, tools,
hardware, books, LP records &
some furniture.
SURREY HUGE 3 family garage
sale, 9476 132 ST. Sat. July 10,
8-4. Something for everyone
SURREY. Large Garage Sale Sat
July 10. 8~3. 18007 72nd Ave. F/p,
bathtub, houseware. No early birds
THE ALMOST FREE EVENT!
Sat July 10th, 9am-3pm.
11210 72 Ave. N. Delta.
TWILIGHT DRIVE-IN
SWAP MEET
260 St. & Fraser Hwy, Langley
EVERY Sunday 7am
604-856-5165
Weather permitting
N Delta: Multi Family Garage Sale!
Sat & Sun, July 10 & 11.
11956-82A Ave, 8am-2:30pm
46 Friday July 9 2010 Classifieds 604-575-5555 • Circulation 604-575-5344 • Surrey North Delta Leader
1MONTH
FREE*
It’s time
to discover
Refreshingly Clean Meticulously Maintained
Surrey Gardens Apartments
for your new one bedroom home
www.GreatApartments.ca
Owner Managed
Sorry, No Pets
Call for details! 604-589-7040
1MONTH
FREE*
From
$690.00
3-10F A12
1-888-431-4468
tax receipt issued
Donate Your Car - Share A Little Magic
Big Brothers
Big Sisters of Canada
DonateACar
ROTARY
www.rotarydonateacar.ca
1-888-431-4466
TAX RECEIPT ISSUED
A Program of White Rock Millennium Rotary Club
$100 TAX RECEIPT $100 TAX RECEIPT $100 TAX RECEIPT
$100 TAX RECEIPT $100 TAX RECEIPT $100 TAX RECEIPT
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RENTALS
736 HOMES FOR RENT
N. DELTA, 4 bdrm, rec rm down, nr.
Sungod Arena, nice area, 5 appls,
avail. now. $1400. (604) 594-7151.
N. DELTA. 78/118A. 3 bdrm ranch-
er w/lg yrd. Nr all amens. $1195/mo
incl lnry. (604)589-0490
N. DELTA, 82 Ave. & 112 St. 3
bdrm. rancher, $1150 + utils. Lndry
incl. Nr schools, shops & bus. Aug.
1. 604-543-8503 604-209-7091
N. DELTA 87/112. Clean 5 bdrm. 2
kit., w/d, lge priv yd, gar. N/S N/P.
Aug. 1. $1575 mo. 604-507-4507
NEWTON, 129/69 Ave. 3 Bdrm, kit,
liv/rm & 1 bath up. Rec/rm, lrg bdrm
& unfin kit down. F/S. Aug 1st.
$1850. 604-657-9589 592-9319
ROYAL HEIGHTS, 116/98 Ave., re-
no. clean 3 bdrm., fam. rm., huge
sunroom, nr. nr. amens. $1400 mo.
Aug. 1. 604-537-2102
SURREY, 106/132A. 3 bdrm ranch-
er. N/P. $1400. 604-828-2977,
604-587-5800.
SURREY. 4 bdrm home, 2 bath, nr
skytrain/school/bus, very gd cond,
sep garage, lots of prkg, avail now.
$1250+ utils. 778-896-2147
Surrey 60 ave/145th New 3bd/Den
$1500+util. incl cbl w/d d/w f/p must
see surreyhome@hotmail.com
SURREY 76/121 St. 3 Bdrm ranch-
er, garage & carport, inste laundry.
$1000/mo. TJ @ Sutton Proact,
(604)728-5460
SURREY, 97/114. 5/bdrms house,
2/bthrms, W/D, $1600 + util. Aug 1.
(604)599-9344, 783-7723 after 3
SURREY W. NEWTON, elegant 5
bdrm. house, 3 baths, double spiral
staircase, extra lge. liv. rm. Close to
all amens. Quiet c-d-s. N/S N/P.
Aug. 1. $1600 mo. + utils. 604-790-
8076
WHALLEY 3 bdrm house, avail
now, NS/NP. Nr all ament.
$700/mo. 604-585-6043
739 MOTELS, HOTELS
LINDA VISTA Motel Luxury Rooms
w/cable, a/c & kitchens. 6498 King
George Hwy. Mthly, Wkly & Daily
Specials. 604-591-1171. Canadian
Inn 6528 K.G.Hwy. 604-594-0010
748 SHARED ACCOMMODATION
CHIMNEY Hts. Roommate to share
3 bdrm bsmt ste. $400. Also N.
Delta 1 bdrm in 3 bdrm rancher.
$400. NP/NS Immed. 778-552-4418
CLAYTON HEIGHTS 1 or 2 bdrm in
3 bdrm large T/hse to share. $475
or $650. Incl cble, wwi, ldry & full
bath. N/S. Avail now. 604-575-1078
Guildford Ladies Only nice house,
5 min. to Guildford, $375-$600 Av.
Now 778-388-5039, 604-805-3182.
SURREY New furn. rooms in luxury
home. Near Skytrain / SFU $385-
$455 incl utils/cbl/net 604-283-5220
750 SUITES, LOWER
168/82 AVE Lrg 2 bdrm ste, walk-
out to garden Pri fncd yard, incls
lvng rm, ktchn, storg rm,washer/
dryer, full bath, oven/stove, frdg,
$950/mo incl utils, basic cbl, alarm,
xcld tel, n/s, n/p, nr schl, bus,
amenities, mall July 5th. 604-574-
4722
BEAR CREEK 1 Bdrm bsmt ste.
N/P, N/S. $550/mo hydro incl. Near
SkyTrain, mall, park & school. Avail
immed. (604) 722-6371, 572-4327
BEAR CREEK. Spacious 2 bdrm
g/lvl, priv ent, f/bath, fenced yrd,
ns/np, $690 +utils. 604-803-4265.
BOLIVAR HGTS. Reno’d 1 bdrm.
g/l. Private entry, w/d. Np/ns. Now.
$620. incl. hydro/cbl. 778-862-0144
BOUNDARY PARK: 1 Bdrm g/l. Nr
schl/bus/Hwy 10. NP/NS, no lndry.
$550 incl util. Immed 604-805-3018
BOUNDRY PARK 1 bdrm g/l ste,
new carpet & paint. NS/NP. $550
incl utils. Avail now. 604-599-6505
CEDAR HILLS, 126/92 Ave: NEW-
ER 2 bdrm. $750 incl utils. No lndry,
NS/NP. Avl now. 604-599-8986.
CEDAR HILLS. 129/97. Brand new
spacious 2 bdrm. N/P. N/S. Avail
immed. $800/mo incls utils, cable &
laundry. Refs. 604-805-4795.
CEDAR HILLS. 1 bdrm ste. grd lvl.
4 yrs old. Nr all amenits. N/P. N/S.
June 30. $565. 604-584-9743.
706 APARTMENT/CONDO
RENTALS
750 SUITES, LOWER
CEDAR HILLS, 90/123. 1 & 2 Bdrm
G/L stes $550 & $700. Close to
amens. Suit mature N/Smokers,
N/P, no prkg. 604-501-2427
CEDAR HILLS, Newer 2 bdrm,
$680 incl hydro & cable. NS/NP.
Avail now (778) 395-3445.
CHIMNEY HEIGHTS 148 & 76A
Ave. 2 bdrm. suite, nr. elem. school
& park. Avail. now. $700 mo. utils.
incl. 604-501-2388 604-715-0761
CHIMNEY HEIGHTS 1 lge bdrm
ste, 1 min to bus. NP/NS Utils incl .
$600/mo. Aug 1. 604-505-1476
CHIMNEY HEIGHTS 3 bdrm., 2
baths, $1100 mo. utils. incl. No
pets. 604-716-3015
Chimney Heights brand new lge 2
bdrm ste, avail July 1. NP/NS. $800
incl utils. No cbl/ldry 778-899-2200
CHIMNEY HEIGHTS: Spacious 2
bdrm, full bath, ldry, a/c, f/p. N/P,
N/S. Avail immed. Sgl $800 or dble
$900. Incl utils/cble. 604-590-5635
CHIMNEY HEIGHTS. Very nice 1
bdrm suite in a very desirable area.
very quiet & safe with newer execu-
tives homes. The suite is new,
smoking only permitted outdoor.
All basic utils incl. 604-657-9862 or
778-855-8335.
CHIMNEY HGTS LGR 1BR. Clean,
NP, NS. Suits single person or
couple. $625 inc utils. July 15th or
August 1. Call 604-834-5589
CHIMNEY HILL 3 bdrm. bsmt. suite
opposite elem school. Aug. 15th
$850/mo. heat & light incl. Ns/np.
604-592-9901 or 604-315-1476
CHIMNEY Hts. 144/73, New 2 bdrm
ste, nr all ament. July 15. $650/mo
incl utils. Ns/np. 604-597-5813
CHIMNEY HTS. 144/74A. 1 bdrm,
prkg, nr school, bus, shops, np/ns
$600 incl utils. Aug.1.604-572-9544
CHIMNEY HTS 2 bdm g/l on green-
belt. Avail now. Ns/np, 1 person on-
ly. $590 incl util/cbl. 604-599-5632
CHIMNEY Hts. 3Bd g/lvl, 1300+s/f,
2f/ba,laund,nice area, ns/np. $1175.
Call after 4:30pm: 778-688-8827.
CHIMNEY HTS 79/146 St. Newer
bright spacious 1 bdrm, $550 inc
utils, NS/NP. Aug.1. 604-786-6078
CLAYTON HGTS. BRAND NEW 1
bdrm, pri lndry. $750 + utils. NS/NP.
Avail now. Corey 604-649-5296
CLOVERDALE: 188/60 Ave: Clean
1/Brdm a/g ste, own heat contrl, full
bath, lge kit. $750/mo inclds shrd
W/D, utils & cbl. 604-574-9547.
CLOVERDALE. 1 bdrm. Avail Aug.
1. Prefer quiet single. NS/NP, $675
incl hydro, cable, net. 604-576-5832
CLOVERDALE. 1 bdrm bsmt suite.
$550 incl utils. No laundry, N/P.
N/S. Avail now. 778-317-6590.
CLOVERDALE: 63/166 St: reno’d 3
Bdrm ste, incl 1 extra strg rm, cble
sh W/D, NP/NS 604-719-4395.
CLOVERDALE. Bachelor suite.
$500/month includes utilities.
Available now. 604-506-7825
CLOVERDALE large 2 bdrm, Hunt-
er Park area nr all amens, ns/np,
Aug1, $900 incl utils. 604-576-4175
CLOVERDALE. New 2 bdrm bsmt
suite in Clayton. Nr shop/school.
$850 incl ldry & utils, N/P, N/S. 604-
575-9141 days,778-994-6705 eves.
CLOVERDALE, spac g/l 2 bdrm
priv ent, cov’d deck, prkg nr ament.
$800 incl util. ns/np 604-618-8502
CLOVERDALE. Spacious 2 bdrm
avail now. Nr all amens, ns/np $835
604-588-8164 or 778-239-5237
CLOVERDALE spacious 2 bdrm
suite, lam flrs, sep kitch w/black
appls incl d/w & front loading w/d,
alarmed. Must See, n/s, pet neg.
Rent neg. Aug1st. 604-996-5232.
DELTA, large 2 bdrm, $700 incl
utils. No lndry. NP/NS. Avail. now.
Cls to amenities. (778) 869-1014.
ENVER CREEK 2 bd incl hydro &
own lndry, nr 3 schls, $750. July 15
or immed. NP/NS. 604-594-4136
ENVER CREEK, 80A/146. 1 bdrm.
$550 incl utils. Avail immed.
NP/NS. Quiet person. Phone 604-
543-3715 778-229-6180
ENVER CREEK, lge. 1 bdrm.,
utils., int., alarm incl. N/S. Refs.
Avail. now. $575 mo. 604-572-3203
FLEETWOOD: 146/83 Ave. 1 Bdrm
ste in nice area, nr schls/bus, ns/np,
$550/mo inclds utils. Avail now.
604-218-3483 or 604-590-3838.
FLEETWOOD: 156 & 80: 1 Bdrm
grnd lvl, cov’d patio. NS/NP $550
incl util & cbl. Now. 604-543-2738.
FLEETWOOD 156/81, newer 2
bdrm g/l, 4 appls, f/bath f/yd, cls to
ament, NS/NP, Now 604-507-4807
FLEETWOOD 157/89 2 bdrm a/grd
new h/w flr, pri ent. Nr amen, view,
$800. Now. NS/NP. 604-657-7750
FLEETWOOD 159/88 Ave 1 & 2
bdrm suites. $600 & 700/mo. incl
util. Ns/np, no lndy. 604-374-6286
FLEETWOOD 168/82 Ave. Brand
new 1 bdrm suite. Near bus,
schools & shops. Ns/np, private
entry. 2 car prkg, $550/mo incl utils
& internet. Avail. immed.
604-719-8685 or 604-783-0725.
706 APARTMENT/CONDO
RENTALS
750 SUITES, LOWER
FLEETWOOD 170A St. & 80th Ave.
Brand new walk out 2 bdrm. suite
$850 mo. or 3 bdrm. for $1150.
Avail. now. 604-729-1304
FLEETWOOD, 2 bdrm, grnd lvl, nr
all amenities, NS/NP, $750 incl
utils. Avail immed. (604) 582-7224.
FLEETWOOD 2 bdrm no laundry
$950.00 month Call now 604-828-
5624
FLEETWOOD. 2 bedroom suite.
$800/mo. includes utils. Available
July 1st. Ns/np. 604-789-5185
FLEETWOOD 90/162 2 bdrm g/vl.
Priv entr, $750/mo incls cbl & hydro
NP/NS. Avail immed. 778-998-4333
FLEETWOOD 9274-162A. BRAND
NEW fully furn’d grnd lvl 1bdr suite.
$750 incl utils. N/P. N/S. Avail. now.
604-589-3928 or 604-782-8436.
Fleetwood: Lrg, clean, 1 bdrm, gr lvl
Priv ent. Suits one. ns/np. Utils/net
incl. Jly/Aug. $650. 604-585-0300
FLEETWOOD: SPACIOUS 2 bdrm
bsmt ste. $900 incl utils. N/S, N/P,
no lndry. July 15th. 604-828-4451.
FRASER HEIGHTS: 1100 sq.ft. 2
bdrm, avail July 15/Aug 1. $800 incl
w/d/cbl/utils. NP/NS. 604-834-2560
FRASER HEIGHTS. Bright 2 bdrm
suite w/balcony. Mon alarm/ Hydro,
sat/internet incl.N/S. Avail. Aug. 1.
$900 mo. 604-240-8924
FRASER HEIGHTS: Lrg 1 bdrm
liv/rm & kitc, sep entry w/patio. Utils
incl. NP/NS. $700. (604)584-9111
FRASER HTS. 3 bdrm + den, 2 full
baths, 2300sf, 9ft ceil, hw flr, w/d,
fenced backyrd, f/p, nr all amens.,
incl utils, refs req. NS NP.
$1450/mo, Aug.1. 604-612-5541
FRASER HTS. Bright 2 bdrm. Pri
ent. Alarm. Inste W/D. N/S. N/P.
$850/mo. Aug 1. 604-588-1045.
GREEN TIMBER 2 bdrm g/l, ns/np,
$780 incl utils, cble & ldry. Nr sky-
train & schl July 15. 604-957-2628
GREEN TIMBERS. 142A/90. Large
1 bdrm & l/rm on main flr. np/ns.
$600/mo incls utils/cable, no laun-
dry. Avail immed. 604-951-0653 lve
msg, 604-761-7599 after 2pm
GREEN TIMBERS: 2 Bdrm, full bth.
NS/NP, pref sgl or cpl, ref’s. $650
incl utils. Aug 1st. 604-688-8176
GUILDFORD 144/104. 3 bdrm.
Share w/d, f/p, parking. $975/mo.
incl. util. July 15. N/p. 604-594-3713
GUILDFORD 1 bdrm g/l suite, near
skytrain & bus. $600/mo. util &
cable incl. Np/ns. Aug 1st. 778-318-
5704 or 604-580-2518
Guildford 2 bdrm quiet lge, g/l newly
reno’d, furn or unfurn nr all ament
NS incl utils fncd yd. 604-951-4772
GUILDFORD Very Lrg 1 bdrm, new
carpet/lam & paint. NS/NP. Nr am-
nitis. Immed. $650 incl utils. No
lndry.604-341-1784 / 604-951-4494
LANGLEY/Willowbrook Area 2 Bed-
room Basement Suite Available.
For details call 604 626 5101.
LANGLEY/Willowbrook Area 2 Bed-
room Basement Suite Available.
For details call 604 626 5101.
N. DELTA. 121A/99. Nice 1 bdrm
ground level suite. Suits single.
Near amenities. N/S. N/P. $525/mo
incl heat, hydro. Ph: 604-232-0066
N. DELTA, big, bright 1 bdrm. suite,
nr. school, bus, shopping. Incl. heat
light, & ldry. N/P N/S. Avail. immed.
Contact Nisha 778-886-4471
N. DELTA, Scott Rd. Lrg 2 bdrm. Nr
Jarvis school. N/S, N/P. July 1/15.
*604) 562-4995, 507-7966
N. DELTA, Sunnyside. 2 bdrm bsmt
suite. $700/mo incl utils. N/P. N/S.
Avail now. Call 604-585-1878.
NEWTON 127/67B. 2 Bdrm suite,
nr all amens, ASAP, $800 incl
utils/cable/hydro, N/S. Cat OK.
604-338-4372, 604-596-5778
NEWTON. 137/62nd. 2 bdrm. bsmt.
suite. Np/ns, no laundry. $675/mo.
604-597-4169 or 604-725-3850.
NEWTON, 140/79, New 2/bdrm
bsmt suite, grnd level. N/S, N/P.
Incl util. Aug 1. (604)502-9198
NEWTON. 152/72 NEW 1 bdrm
ste. incl utils. alarm. np/ns. Nr bus
stop. Aug. 1, 604-507-6786.
NEWTON. 1 bdrm bsmt ste, incl
utils, no lndry, ns/np, $500/mo. Nr
schools. Avail now. 604-572-0449
NEWTON, 3 bdrm, 2 bath, grnd lvl,
over 1500 sf, NS/NP, rent negot,
incl. utils. Jul.15. (604) 594-5276.
NEWTON. 3 Bdrm walk-out bsmt
suite. N/S, cat ok. Avail Aug 1st.
Call: 604-374-1799.
NEWTON. 62/142. Brand new 2
bdrm. $750/mo, no laundry. Avail
immed. N/P, N/S. 778-237-7874
NEWTON 7981-134 St. newly reno,
new paint. 2 bdrm. No laundry.
Avail now $650 incl utils/cbl. Nr
amen NS/NP. 604-507-4048
NEWTON 82/144. 3 bdrm, incl hy-
dro, nr schls, bus @ door. NS/NP.
Avail now. $800. 604-780-4900.
NEWTON new house, 2 lge. bdrm.
bsmnt. suite, lge. liv. rm., kit. Lots of
prkg. $700 mo. Great loc. Quiet
area. Close to school, bus & shops.
July 15 or Aug. 1. N/P. N/S inside.
604-593-0456
PANORAMA: 127/61 Ave: 2 bdrm
cov’d deck, cls to bus/schl, NS/NP.
$680/mo incl utils. 604-644-3099.
PANORAMA. 1 & 2 Bdrm ste’s in
brand new hiuse, quiet c/d/s. Cls to
transit. Avail now. NP/NS. Please
call: (604) 501-1003 or 779-6936
PANORAMA, 62/138 St. 2 Bdrm
ste, avail Aug.1, $650 incl utils.
NS/NP. (604) 591-3816 / 379-7860
PANORAMA PARK, 1/bdrm + den,
very sunny; util. $675/mo. N/D, N/P,
N/S. Nr bus stop. 778-565-4997.
PANORAMA Ridge. Newer 1 bdrm.
suite. $600 incl. all utils., net, alarm,
cable ldry np/ns Refs 604-649-0660
ROYAL HEIGHTS. Newer large 2
bdrm. np/ns. Nr all amens. Aug. 1.
$725/mo incls utils. 604-584-6317
RENTALS
750 SUITES, LOWER
ROYAL HTS. 116/98th. 2 bdrm
suite, fully airconditioned. Avail
now. N/S. N/P. 604-338-2797.
ROYAL HTS. Large 1 bdrm + den.
$575/mo includes util & cble. Patio.
Available Aug. 1st. 604-589-2708
SRY FLEETWOOD 160st-93a Av
3BR Bsmt Ste $950/mo , incl utils/
cable/int n/p. no laundry. smoker is
ok but in design area, min to bus
stop close to school. Avail Aug 1rst
604-710-7374
SULLIVAN: 150/59A Ave. 1 Bdrm,
new home. $500/mo cable incl. No
lndry, N/P. Aug1. (604)537-5794
Sullivan Heights, 2 bdrm g/l in new
hse, clse to Bell Ctr 2 blks to bus,
NP/NS. $700 incl util 604-591-9531
SULLIVAN nr IGA &YMCA 2bdrm
bsmt suite, ns/np, no laundry, avail
July1, $650/mo. Call 604-576-3943.
SURREY, 108/128 St. 2 bdrm. Ns/
np. Suit prof cpl/students. Avail now
$625/mo. incl util. 604-589-3528
SURREY 120/96th. bright 1 bdrm
full bath, avail now, ns/np, $550 incl
utils. Laundry neg. 778-395-6563.
SURREY 142/62 Ave., 2 or 3 bdrm.
suite, N/S N/P. Close to all amens.
Avail. now. 604-562-1909
Surrey, 14459-76th Ave. Large
2 bdrm, 1 bath. 2 appls. Lots of
closets. $800 incl hydro. Avail
now. N/S. N/P.
Surrey, 9323-140th Like new 2
bdrms, 1 bath. $900 incl utils.
Call Sheri M
604-535-8080
Croft Agencies Ltd.
view pictures at:
www.croftagencies.com
SURREY 148/68. Nice bright 1 bdr
ste, sep livrm & kitch, full bath, suit
1 person/student. $650 incl utils/cbl
&net. ns/np. July 15. 604-649-8749
SURREY. 149/71. Brand new 1
bdrm bsmt suite, NS/NP, all utils
incl. $600. Immed. (604)351-6730
SURREY
192nd St & 68 Ave Area
NEW HOME RENTAL
a) 2 Floors above ground home.
1800 sq.ft with 3 bdrms, 5 appl’s.
$2000/mo + plus 55% utilities.
b) New basement 1000 sq.ft with
2 bdrms, 5 appl’s. $1200/mo +
30% utils.
c) New 500 sq.ft. coach house
with 1 bdrm, 5 appl’s. $950/mo +
15% utilities.
All above available July 1st.
Please call 778-552-4455
SURREY 2 bedroom suite available
now at 82nd Ave and 171 St. $900
per month - laundry, hydro, and
cable included. No pets. No smok-
ing. Call 604-841-0676.
Surrey 60 ave/145th New 1bd suite
incl util/cable/insuite w/d $800 np/ns
surreyhome@hotmail.com 604-506-
4698
SURREY, 72/152, 2 bdrm bsmt
suite, avail. July 15. $675 incl. utils.
NS/NP. Phone (778) 565-4318.
SURREY: 74A/144: 2/bdrm ste, cbl
& utils incld. $650/mo. Nr bus/schl.
N/S. Avail now. 604-593-1964.
SURREY Central 3 bdrm reno’d,
1.5 baths. Np/ns. $1050 incl util.
604-543-3166 or 778-552-2586
SURREY Ground level 2br bsmt
suite in a nearly new house. Near
all amenities. Includes hardwood,
utilities, radiant heat, cable. N/S,
N/P. Avail. July 1st. $750. For view-
ing call 6047818057 or 6047793561
SURREY, ROYAL HTS. 96/117. On
bus route. 2/bdrm suite. Fr/St,
shared laundry. N/P, smoking out-
side only. $700/mo. +1/2 util. Call
Luke 604-590-4888 Remax
Surrey, Scott Rd/ 99th Ave, 3 bdrm
main flr $1000 + util, 2 bdrm g/l ste
$600+ util or whole house for $1500
ns/np Avail now 778-885-4737
GUILDFORD, 3 bdrm in newer
home, $850 incl utils. Nr all amens,
NS/NP. Avail. now. (604) 581-5541.
751 SUITES, UPPER
CEDAR HILLS. Large, clean, family
oriented 3 bdrm main floor. W/D.
July 1. NS/NP. 604-582-6982.
Green Timbers 9325-140th St.
Newly reno’d, N/S, cat OK.
Upper 3 bdrms, 1 bath.
$1200 incl utils

Call Sheri M
604-535-8080
Croft Agencies Ltd.
view pictures at:
www.croftagencies.com
Guildford newly reno 3 bdrm, 5
appls, fam rm, 2 car garage, nr all
ament. avail July 15. 604-715-2077
845 SCRAP CAR REMOVAL
RENTALS
751 SUITES, UPPER
GUILDFORD.Lrg 3 bdrm. 2.5 baths.
1 balcony. Fireplace, radiant heat,
parking. Near all amenities. Incl
Utils. No pets. Call 778-908-8562
N.DELTA 117/90th. Totally reno’d
lrg 3 bdrm upper, 1.5 baths, W/D,
walk to schls, bus & shops, NS/NP,
refs, lease, $1250. 604-277-5666
NEWTON. 1 bdrm coachhouse. Incl
util, ldry, sep prkg. $675. Ns/1 cat
ok. 778-686-2594, 604-501-9014
SURREY: 106/142 St: 3/bdrm. Gar-
age. $1050/mo inclds utils & priv
W/D.No dogs. Aug1. 604.582-6937
SURREY, 13028 107 Ave. 3
BDRM, upper flr, lrg liv area, clean,
$1,000/mth. + util. Avail. Aug. 1.
NS/NP. Call 604-825-3838.
SURREY: 13455-92nd Ave, Upper
floor - 3 bdrm, L/R, F/R, 2 full bath-
rooms, Large yard, sundeck. Avail.
now. $1200/mo + utils. (604)341-
0371 or Kenny 604-518-7306
SURREY 147/70. Reno’d 3 Bdrm
1.5 baths, nr school.Aug.1. np/ns.
$1350+ 2/3 util. Call 778-385-0042
SURREY, 80/122A. 3 Bdrm, 2 bth,
near schls/shops. NP/NS. July 15th.
$1350 + 2/3 utils. (604)729-4709
Surrey, Scott Rd/ 99th Ave, 3 bdrm
main flr $1000 + utils, 2 bdrm g/l ste
$600+ util or whole house for $1500
ns/np. Avail now 778-885-4737
752 TOWNHOUSES
28-15155 62a 2bdrm in Oaklands,
visit karaberman.com for info on
open house, contact # and price
Clayton Hts. #28, 7348-192A.
New 2 bdrm, 2 bath. Backs onto
greenspace. N/S. N/P. $1350.
Call Sheri M
604-535-8080
Croft Agencies Ltd.
view pictures at:
www.croftagencies.com
HYLAND CREEK. 3 bdrm. in family
complex. New paint/carpet. Ns/np.
$1100/mo. Aug. 1st. 604-576-1212
KINGSTON GARDENS 14860
99 Ave. 2 bdrm T/H. Avail. NOW
$820 Near amen’s 604-451-6676
LANGLEY
RIVERSIDE GARDENS
FAMILY COMPLEX
2 & 3 Bdrm T/Homes
Move-In Allowance!!
Fridge, stove, dishwasher
(in most), drapes. Outdoor pool.
Some pets welcome. Resident
Manager. Close to bus, shopping,
schools and parks.
#36 - 5210 - 203 Street, Langley
Call 604-532-2036
NEWTON: 137/72 Ave: 2/bdrms,
1.5 bath, cls to amens. $1250/mo+
utils.N/S, N/P. Aug 1. 778.995.5987
NEWTON 139/68 AVE. 3 Bdrm TH
$975. Aug 1. Quiet family complex,
w/d hkup. No Pets. 604-599-0931
TRANSPORTATION
810 AUTO FINANCING
845 SCRAP CAR REMOVAL
RING UP
profits
with
bcclassified.com
Call 604-575-5555
TRANSPORTATION
810 AUTO FINANCING
818 CARS - DOMESTIC
1989 Cutlass Cierra, Intl model,
Great shape. $1800/obo. 29,000K.
Cell: 604-790-4167 / 778-565-5671
1995 CADILLAC 4.9 V8, like new,
in/out. Leather. 152kms. BCAA cert.
Private. $4900 obo 778-565-1097.
1999 Chrysler Cirrus LX1, auto,
leather seats, fully loaded, 2.5L V6,
$2949 obo. Pls call 778-571-4211
2000 Dodge Intrepid, exc. cond.
Well maint. P/W, P/L, P/S. Air-cond
/cruise control / fog lights. 180,000
kms. $3700: (604)888-0268
2000 FORD ACURA MDX,
66,500Km. Gray int., nav. & DVD.
Exc. cond. $21,900. 604-340-5156
2004 CHEVY Cavalier, auto, 90K, 4
dr, alum wheels, new tires, all pow-
er, a/c, spoiler,like new red. $5,999
Keyless alarm. 604-502-9912
AT A CLICK of a mouse,
www.BCLocalBiz.com is your
local source to over 300,000
businesses!
821 CARS - SPORTS & IMPORTS
1992 CAMRY running cond, auto,
new tires/battery/water pump/timing
belt, Aircared, $995. 604-803-5010.
1996 MERCEDES BENZ C280: Sil-
ver/black, mint cond, 182K, auto,
fully loaded.$10,000.778-986-2730.
1999 VW Golf, new tires & brakes,
well maintained, economical trans-
portation, $3800. 604-542-1418
2002 MAZDA 626. 6 cyl. 2.5L. Auto,
FWD, brown, 93K, cruise, all pwr,
a/c. 1 owner. $6500. 604-532-4390
2003 JETTA Station Wagon. 1.8
turbo, auto, leather, a/c, $9500.
Stock #3. DL# 5691. 604-351-6170
2003 NISSAN MURANO SL
132,000km. Black. One owner, no
accidents. $14,500. 604-516-9227
2004 HONDA ACCORD, 107 km,
fully loaded, leather, s. roof, A/C,
p/w, p/l, $14,000. (604)725-4950
2005 TOYOTA CELICA GT, exc
cond in/out, fully loaded. $10,999
obo. Pls call or text; (778)322-8866
2007 BMW 323I, auto, 34K, 4 door,
like new, sunroof, mags, leather, no
acc’d. $26,000 no gst 604-502-9912
2007 MAZDA 6cyl. s/rf, 6spd auto,
26,500 kms, tungsten, Blk int. 6mth
Mazda warr $16,500: 604-542-5185
2007 VW RABBIT, h/b, loaded,
50,000Km. 3 yr. warranty left. Exc.
shape. $16,200 obo 604-536-2752
2009 Honda Civic LX-S, 2 dr coupe
fully loaded except lthr, 5 spd,
14000K, $12,900obo 604-999-0484
2010 NISSAN VERSA, auto, 4/dr
hatchback, red, options, low km’s,
$9,250. firm. 604-538-4883.
827 VEHICLES WANTED
828 COMMERCIAL VEHICLES
1999 FORD E 450 Mini bus 21 Pas-
sengers, Diesel, V8, Rear luggage
area, 205,000 Miles, Wheel chair
accessible, A/C, Mechanically In-
spected, good condition, $10,500.
604-968-4648
845 SCRAP CAR REMOVAL
TRANSPORTATION
830 MOTORCYCLES
2001 HONDA SHADOW, 1100,
Sabre, 8700 km. Perfect condi-
tion. $5,400. Call 591-9740.
838 RECREATIONAL/SALE
1990 FLEETWOOD 19 ft YUKON
WILDERNESS 5th wheel, exc cond
1 owner, new fridge, hitch incl.
$5500 obo. 604-576-9658
1992 Ford F250 custom 4x4, auto,
aircrd, low kms, reg. cab, c/w 25’
Prowler. $14,500. 604-536-8859
2007 MONTANA 34’ 5th wheel, 3
slides, excellent condition, 1 owner,
$38,900 obo. 604-312-1021
845 SCRAP CAR REMOVAL
FREE Scrap Vehicle Removal
Up To $200 CA$H Today
Fast Service. JJ 604-728-1965
#1 FREE SCRAP VEHICLE
REMOVAL
ASK ABOUT $500 CREDIT
$$$ PAID FOR SOME
604.683.2200
CA$H for all!
We Pay Up to $300 CA$H
Cars, Trucks & Machinery
Rick Goodchild
604-551-9022 7 days/wk.
AAA SCRAP CAR REMOVAL
Minimum $100 cash for full size
vehicles, any cond. 604-518-3673
D NO Wheels - NO Problem
D CASH FOR SOME CARS
D SERVICING Greater Vancouver

Larry Powell - 778-552-6359
PACIFIC BATTERIES
FREE scrap car & truck battery re-
moval. $5 each for quantities over
10. Call 604-836-5139.
The Scrapper
847 SPORT UTILITY VEHICLES
1999 FORD Expedition Eddie
Bauer model, exc cond, very clean
$6500 obo. 604-542-6114
851 TRUCKS & VANS
2001 CHEVY VENTURE - V-6 auto,
air, tilt, cruise, PW, PDL & more.
$2450 Langley 604-514-4849
2001 CHEVY VENTURE VAN - V-6
Air, Fully Equipped, Mint. Cond.
$2850 Surrey 604.590.1661
2007 GMC SIERRA 1500, ext. cab,
4x4, auto, white, air, tilt, cruise, cd,
inspected. $14,900. 604-999-0484
859 UTILITY TRAILERS
4’ x 8’ Utility trailer, 2,000 lb ca-
pacity, 2’ side walls, lic’d since new.
$550. Call Peter: (604)531-8537.
MARINE
Surrey North Delta Leader • Classifieds 604-575-5555 • Circulation 604-575-5344 Friday July 9 2010 47
ACROSS
1. Caliber: abbr.
5. Epicedium
10. Force, in a way
15. After Roosevelt,
before Wilson
19. Gaelic
20. Disney princess
21. Indian language
22. Like a wing in
shape
23. Game for children:
2 wds.
25. Part of the male
makeup: 2 wds.
27. A liqueur
28. Aye or naysayer
30. Cotton thread
31. Not female
32. Weather indicators
33. Rawboned
35. Lower in rank
38. Outmoded
39. Pleasures
43. Fill with gladness
44. Railroad car
45. Liquid refreshments
46. Bird common to
marshes
47. Victory goddess
48. Wild orchid: 2 wds.
51. Dust cloth
52. Follower of: suffix
53. Medicinal plant
54. Elects
55. Bert's buddy
57. Shopkeeper
59. PC problem
61. Rains, in a way
62. Deplorable
63. Bogus
64. Do a landscaper's
job
65. Simplified language
67. Fire sign
68. Sit-ins
71. Notched
72. City in Oklahoma
73. Source of golden
eggs
74. Wedding-notice
word
75. -- Perce
76. Grammarian's
specialty: 2 wds.
80. Make one's way
81. Freshly
83. Standard
84. Come into exis-
tence
85. Moat
86. Forbearance
88. Mise-en- --
89. More tangy
90. Recipe measure
91. Insert indicator
92. Synagogue
93. Hognose snake
96. Of a grain
97. Straphangers
101. Greater part: 2
wds.
104. Rooftop lookout:
2 wds.
106. Big cat's thatch
107. Gangway
108. "Thereby hangs
-- --"
109. Home to millions
110. Luge
111. Western range
112. Joined
113. What's still there
DOWN
1. Numerical prefix
2. Where Qom is
3. Place in Piedmont
4. Mealtime companion
5. Shoot forth repeat-
edly
6. Steamed
7. Midway attraction
8. Spotlight filter
9. Promotes
10. Announced
11. Shade anagram
12. Epps or Bradley
13. Exuberance
14. Urban railways
15. Events at a TV
studio
16. Savoy or Lepontine
17. Collapse
18. Kind of frog
24. Quit
26. Jai --
29. Unmatched things
32. Chekhov's "Uncle --"
33. Springs
34. Word in a threat
35. Coarse cloth
36. Cream of the crop
37. Thirteen: 2 wds.
38. "I -- know that!"
39. Profundity
40. Relative of a can of
worms: 2 wds.
41. Mannerism
42. Savants
44. Kaye or Glover
45. Pixilated
48. Commit to memory
49. Cash advances
50. Associate
53. Screech
56. Magritte the painter
58. Teeth of sorts
59. Reprove
60. Fish eggs
61. Wade through
water
63. Chandelier pendant
64. Everyday speech
65. Kind of colony
66. Dunne or Cara
67. Wroth
68. Composure
69. Tighten
70. Ceremonial dinner
72. Tennyson's Arden
73. Flash
77. Auberges
78. Mother-of-pearl
79. Rural land around
a city
80. Global conflict: 2
wds.
82. Enlarged
85. Creatures of Roman
myth
87. Lugs
88. Glossy fabric
89. Grew less formal
91. Monte --
92. Ecclesiastical scarf
93. Charity
94. Clock face
95. Sufficiently cooked
96. Tobacco kiln
97. Mount Rushmore's
state: abbr.
98. Leisure
99. Students at Yale
100. Old card game
102. Posed
103. Hasten
105. Prince -- Hirobumi
Answers to Previous Crossword
Crossword
This week’s theme:
Whose What?
by James Barrick
• 6-yr/120,000km
Powertrain warranty
coverage, options
to upgrade to
comprehensive
extended warranty.
• 7 days / 1000km
exchange privilege
• 153 point inspection
• Carproof Vehicle History
Report (carproof.com)
RATES FROM AS LOW AS
ASK US
FOR DETAILS
Offer May Change Without Notice 2.9
%
OAC
15291 Fraser Highway, Surrey
www.surreyhonda.com
SALES: 604.583.7421
SERVICE: 604.587.8030
2005
to
2009
15291 Fraser Highway, Surrey
www.surreyhonda.com
SALES: 604.583.7421
SERVICE: 604.583.7003
• Oil change with filter
• Fluid check + top off
• Tire pressure check
• Lights & wipers check
Plus tax
$
48.88
With this coupon. Valid until 30 July.
Come in for a
TYPE A Service Package
and get a...
FREE charging system check &
FREE belt drive check+adjustment
$
50 value
MARINE
912 BOATS
BOAT WANTED, 10’-12’-14’ alumi-
num boat. With/without motor, trail-
er. Will pay cash 604-319-5720
MICHAEL Phillip Johannes, or any-
one knowing his whereabouts,
please contact Shannon Johannes
(604-855-0489) on an urgent family
matter.
U-Haul Moving Center
Surrey
Claims a Landlords Contrac-
tual Lien against the following
persons goods in storage at:
13554 84th Ave., Surrey,
BC. Tel: 604-591-2313
A15-23 Lance Furvy
13686 94A Ave.,
Surrey
A17 Victoria Kedzierski
14849 Marine Dr.,
White Rock
A2-01 Geoff Walsh
7479 144A St., Surrey
A20-03 Craig Armstrong
506 St. Paul St.,
Kamloops
A6-02 Julie Broadwood
7155 Hall Rd., Surrey
B13-02 Robert Cockburn
13680 84 Ave., Surrey
B14 Derek Betengi
10688 King George
Hwy., Surrey
B15-03 Michael Robinson
499 W. Pender St.,
Vancouver
B27-03 Fabian Jombo
13408 83A Ave.,
Surrey
B27-05 Rachel Wadman
Unit B - 4865 203 St.,
Surrey
C4 Marie Cruz
1530 West 7th Ave.,
Vancouver
D4-01 Joel Lincoln
11166 80 Ave., N.
Delta
D5-01 Kari Ausland
1360 Graham Crt,
Nanaimo
D7 William Lightfoot
11272 88 Ave., Delta
D8-01 Hardy Schmauder
Box 167, OK Falls
F11-01 Corey McCullagh
9095 134 St., Surrey
G22-03 Syreeta Moore
14222 Chartwell Dr.,
W. Vancouver
G9-02 Jason Jones
13548 62 Ave.,
Surrey
H24-03 Carolyn Lois
1866 33rd Ave.,
E. Vancouver
H26-06 Zena Dubeau
6 - 8220 King George
Hwy., Surrey
H28-02 Zena Dubeau
6 - 8220 King George
Hwy., Surrey
X3-03 Earl Morgan
121 Minerva Ave.,
Toronto, Ont.
A sale will take place at the
storage location on Friday,
July 23, 2010. Viewing 10:00
AM -12:00 PM. Sealed bids
will be opened at 12:30 PM.
Room contents are person-
al/household goods unless
noted otherwise. Bids will be
for entire contents of each
locker unit.
48 Friday July 9 2010 Surrey North Delta Leader

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